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District Doings By Margaret Schrader i 1 1 M.ES VENING Single Copy 6 cents. Galena, Cherokee County, Kansas, the listening post .2 By Walter Trumbull a. Copyright, 1821. by The Netc rork lie ram. HIS CHOICE.
"ily bay," tlir doting jnilirr Unto his little sort, "Which candidate iroultl art vmitr rote If you trere twenty-onvt" "The West beat Princeton llurvnrU laih'H To twist the 'liner's tail; So, dad," the little bou renlied, think I'd vote for Yale," Harvard football players'think that Henry the author of the greatest line ever written by a is: "Tell me not in mournful numbers." One thing which the battle at Prhiceton A is li.iw valuable a man at centre can be to a team. He is the man who handle the ball mi every play made by his team and one bad pass mean football jame on defence a good centre Is all over the Hold. Good centres are scarce. We can name more stars for every i.n.-uiion on an eleven this season than we can for centre. The middle West is fully strong, If not stronger, than the East at football this season anil 't un tr only two really star centres hi that section of the country.
Possibly the reason that the Harvard players wear sn. tecting helmets is that some one has called their the hairs of their heads are numbered. certainly is a first class backta man and Kane he plays. Also there are few better ends than Mucnmher. The man who made Gilrny's run big Princeton captain cleared the track a great exhibition of Interterenee.
Illinois has a big tackle who never played football until this season. Injuries to regulars gave him his chance and he is playing a pretty effective same. 1 DEATH OF LITTLE GIRL Hazel Marguerite, one-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
H. Jackson died at 4 o'clock this morning. Funeral services will be held from the family residence, No. 1210 Euclid Avenue at 2 o'clock tomorrow (Thanksgiving Day) afternoon. Burial will be made in the Galena cemetery.
Y. W. C. A. CORPS FORMED IN JUNIOR HIGH Miss Adele Haass, district deputy worker of the Y.W.C.A.
who perfected a corps of girl reserves of the Y. W.C.A. in the high school Tuesday, also met with the junior high girls for the purpose of forming two corps of girl reserve workers, one for each of the two grades in the junior high. In the seventh grade an organization was perfected with Miss Hazel Harpool as corps scout. Nellie Stark was elected chairman of the outing committee and Eva Freeman of the service squad.
This morning the eighth grade corps was organized. Amos Gipson Buried Joplin, Mo. Funeral services for Amos P. Gipson, Joplin bank president, who killed himself in Mexico City, were held this afternoon in Kansas City from the home of his daughter and son-in-low, Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel( Mosier. Joplin men were pall bearers. The First National Bank here was closed a part of the day in memory of the former persident of the bank. Deathi Columbus, Kans. Billie Jante Bush, small daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Bush died at Okmulgee, Sunday. The body was brought to Columbus Monday. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon and burial was made in Park cemetery. Legion Play a Success Webb City, Mo.
The American Logian play, "Little Miss Mischief," given at the Blake theatre Monday night was declared a success by those present. It is said the second performance of the play given last night was before a capacity house. Although production expenses were heavy, Legion officials, predict that a fair sum was realized over the expenses for the purpose of equip-ing a gymnasium in their club rooms on East Daugherty street. Verdict of Accidental Death Joplin, Mo. That Clarence Clements, 15 year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Clements, 1329 Illinois was accidentally killed when a liquid ubstance believed to have been nitroglycerin ignited as he touched a burning cork to it, was the verdict of the coroner's jury at the inquest held Monday night. Funeral services were held this afternoon from the chapel of the Hurlbut Undertaking Company. Burial was in Forest Park cemetery. Fund Given to Children's Home Joplin, Mo.
A trust fund of $500 left by Harry Tamblyn for the bene fit of the Childrcn'3 Home, was abolished yesterday by the city commission and the money with interest was turned over to the Children's Home board to be used in buying additional land as part of a program of improvements calling for an adequate playground. Shoe Company Declares Dividend Carthage, Mo. The directors of the Juvenile Shoe Company have declared a Thanksgiving divident on preferred stock. They announce that the company is making an average of pairs of shoes daily. The shipments from Carthage have been valued at $80,000.
The output of the Aurora factory for the same period has been $30,000. Four Sentenced in Circuit Court Carthage, Mo. Menzell Rinker, who pleaded guilty in circuit court to a charge of second degree burglary was sentenced to two years in the state penitentiary. He was paroled immediately on request of the prosecuting witness. Lewis Hall and Tom Warren plead guilty to giving away intoxicating liquors.
They were each sentenced to sixty days in the county' jail. Robert Coleman pleaded guilty to illegal sale and was sentenced to thirty days. John Bridges Injured Picher, Okla. John Bridges, foreman of the Hale Hardware store workroom, lost a thumb and a finger from his right hand when caught by a planing machine Monday afternoon New Officials Installed at Picher Picher, Okla. The new officials for the city of Picher took their oath of office at the city hall Monday evening.
The appointment of committees and other important matters will come before the council next Monday night. A. L. Commons was appointed city attorney and J. L.
Steele assistant Chief of Police. AaV Club Entertain Teachers Picher, Membersr of the Picher Advertising Club were hosts to their wives and friends with the school teachers of district fifteen as honor guests tonight at a reindeer dinner given at the Connor hoteL Baxter Springs. Kans. Clayton Puaerbaugh, 65 years old, died at Thurst iV, November 24, 1921. WndsworUt I.iniKfPlhnv vvn jhici.
AcenrOinff to thorn it thai iuhJ anywhere possible on Saturday was Keek. The like a loronvMve smiv. iibaib. 'li was H. S.
CHAPEL EXERCISES Special chapel exercises were held at the high school this morning by the Do Right Club Girls which was as follows: Piano duett-June Moore and Lucille Walker. Mandolin Duett-Dorothy Board and Opal Teeters. Vocal solu-Marie Dale Piano Boone Reading-Poston Twins Mrrt. Ray Lessig made a very interesting speech at the close of the program which was very much appreciated. THANKSGIVING DINNER AT RIVERTON A number of Galena people will defer their rergular noon-time Thanksgiving turkey dinner tomor row to participate in the Thanksgiving feast to be given at 6 o'clock by the members of the Riverton Gun Club at the club house in Riverton.
The Galena Timet first in- Everything of carpet and heavy woulon material become slippers for invalids. Bits of ribbons grow Into but trimmings for children, and even the pocket tlups aud collars of women's coats, past wearing lu their origlnul form, can be used for hats and cups for children. An exhibition of the salvage from the rag bags of some American cities was one of the Interesting features of the recent Red Cross Couveution in Columbus, Ohio. Everything shown had come from some garment which hud literally been thrown away by Its original owner hecuuse it was iu too bud a statu of dilapidation for further use, and the Ingenuity displayed In the process of milking something wearable and good out of what appeared tt be nothing, was remarkable. These garments wwre mini" by the volunteer workers of the various Ked Cross workshops in Ataericu.
Many of them funic from gee I lmm In the Kouthweat, where such work is being done. Arthur S. McNay, Owner. OBLIGATION AND TAXES The man who pays his debts and his taxes may be a blessing or a curse to the community. ItNiepends on what he does.
In making this statement it is to be understood that by the word 'debt' is meant the ordinary cash obligation which a man incurs in the transaction of his business. There are men who appear to believe that so long as they are not indebted to their neighbors for goods purchased, or the municipality or the state for the last tax levy they have discharged their whole duty and nothing more can be asked of them. But in reality a man's duty to his neighbor is limited only by his power to do his neighbor good, and his duty to the community by his ability to be of service to it. The community in which the prevailing statement is "What do I get of it?" is one which does not and cannot prosper. KONECNY, SOLDIER VIOLINIST TO PLAY HERE Josef Konecny, the Bohemian violinist, who appears here on Friday, December 2, at the high school auditorium has the double distinction of being the only artist before the American public who served first as an over-draft age volunteer in the Great War as "Buck Private," and then gave ninety concerts in France under the auspices of the Overseas Theatre League for the American and Allied soldiers "over there." During his entire army enlistment Konecny, had his violin constantly with his and played for the boys und er every possible condition.
His comrade-in-arms popularly called him "Joe, the Violinist!" He played for the men in camp, in the tents and barracks, in the hospitals, out in the open under the sky and trees to audiences ranging from perhaps a few enthusiastic doughboys up to 3,500 soldiers and civilians; he appeared on the rostrum of the Knights of Columbus and the Y.M.C.A. huts, and at Fitzgerald, even played from a baggage truck at the depot, when his company was moved South. He now comes to play for you. Miss Mary Tris, the brilliant American pianiste, accompanied Mr. Konecny as associate artist on hi? overseas tour, and did her share towards cheering up the home-sick boys.
1 THREW UP HIS JOB A janitor in a neighboring school threw up his job the other day. When asked what was the trouble, he said, "I'm honest and I won't stand being slurred. If I find a pencil or a handkerchief 'bout the school I hang it up. Every little while the teacher or some one that is too cowardly to face me, gives me a slur." "In what way?" asked the officer. "Why, a little while ago I saw writing on the board, 'find the common Well, I looked from cellar to garret and 1 wouldn't know the thing if I met it on the street.
What made me quit my job? Last night in big writin' on the blackboard, it said, 'find the greatest common divisor." Well, I says to myself, both of them darn things are lost now, and I'll be blamed for swipin' 'em, so I'll An Atchison woman, complains that her husba'nd seems to consider home merely a filling station, say? the Atchison Globe. METHODIST CHURCH Attendance and interest both were very encouraging in the revival meet- ing last night. I desire to urge our church members and friends to take advantage of our favorable start, and get into the campaign with all your might, quickly. Especially do I invite folks who do not usually go to church. We want your help.
AI30 we want you to 'got a blessing out of these meetings. But you can't do it so well at home. Get into the meet- ings. Also ask your neighbors. Bring the whole family, including the baby.
Meetings every night this week. Personal workers meeting at close of service tonight. 0. K. HOBSON, Pastor.
LEGAL HOLIDAY The Galena Postoffice will be closed all day Thursday and there will be no deliveries on the rural routes that day. A WANT AD WILL DO IT Vol. 57. No. 30.
the home of his step-daughter, Mrs. Harry E. Stine 523 Ottawa street. Monday morning. Funoral services were held at the home Wednesday afternoon.
Burial was made in the Baxter cemetery. Injured at Picher Picher, Okla Lem Frazier, 323 Columbus Avenue sustained an injured foot while working at the State Line mine Sunday. Ben Wilkinshaw sustained an injured hand while working the Golden Rod Mine number 4, Monday. J. Money is being treated at the hospital for an injury recived at the State Line mine November 15 th.
Marriages Baxter Springs, Kans. Announcement has been received here of the marriage of Charles Parsons Plumb and Miss Rachel Grace Griffith in Chicago, November 14. Mr. Plumb is a former resident of Baxter and is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Plumb. They will reside in Chicago. Boy Injured in Fall Picher, Okla. Chas. Donahoo, 12 years old sustained a double fracture of the right arm when he fell from a barn while playing Sunday.
He has heen taken to the Picher hospital. Cars Recovered Columbus, Kans. Four out of six cars stolen recently in Columbus have been recovered. The cars which arestill missing belong to Lester Stebbins and Seth Edwards. Buick Car Recovered Baxter Springs, Kans.
The new Buick car stolen from the A. Hood and Sons store last week has been recovered at Tulsa, Okla. The car stolen recently from Arthur Youse was also found in a garage there. Will Serve Hot Lunches Webb City, Mo. Beginning in few days, hot lunch will be served to approximately one hundred school children daily at the Central build ing.
A dish shower is being held at the school. Each person in the city is asked to contribute one piece of table wear or a cooking utensil. If a gas stove with an oven can be secured, one room of the Central building will be made a kitchen and the lunches prepared there. Free milk to be furnished for under-nourished children, and a fund for the purchase of the milk wa started today with a food sale. The General Council Parent-Teacher As sociation was in charge.
The free milk is to be distributed to children for whom it is prescribed by Mrs. H. C. Bake, public school nurse. Marriages Carthage, Mo.
Marriages here Saturday were George M. Clark and Henrietta F. Wall of Alba by Judge M. H. Black, and Oscar Tully Isle of Brunswick, and Oral Weatherman of Branson, by Judge W.
M. Wright. Dies of Injuries Received in Accident Joplin, Mo. James W. Johnson died at St.
John's hospital Bunday morning from injuried received Armistice Day when a motorcycle he was riding collided with an automobile. The car was driven by R. F. Hiatt of Oswego, Kan. Johnson was hurled through the air a considerable distance and suffered a broken leg and internal injuries.
Occupants of the motor car were not injured. Johnson has spent the greater part of his life in Joplin. He is survived by his wife, mother, three brothers and three sisters, all of whom reside in this district. An inquest will be held Tuesday. Funeral arrangements are not complete, Mo.
Absolom Guthrie, farmer and civil war veteran, died at the home of his daughter on East Third street yesterday. The funeral will be held Wednesday. The body will he taken to Lebanon, for burial. Carterville, Mo. Henry Kellar, died at his home 210 South Pearl Sunday.
Funteral services will be held at Sacred Heart Catholic church at Webb City, at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning. 'AT THE FIRST SIGH Ur AUJUJ-USE. ttfOftUr tttWtr CoM OffMt ntMi IVostd r4 DmiIm Mr. W. part nil mmt at cm tar.
nu oowanx snort THE SALT OF THE EARTH There are two kinds of girls in the world, the girl who works and the girl who gads. Commend us to the fom-er. Work lends dignity to a pretty girl, is an added charm to her. The girl who works God bless her, combines the useful and the ornamental. She might gad about, roll on sofas, gossip and read story books, but she prefers to be of some account in the world and goes out stenographer, teacher, saleslady or housekeeper, bravely makes her own way.
Such are the salt of the earth and of such is the kingdom of the heaven. WORDS AND DEEDS One of the Japanese representatives to the Washington conference says that the Mikado's delegation comes in spirit of accommodation and compromise. That is a fine and proper frame of mind and it is hoped that other nations are so repre-i sented. The expression of this spirit should not be confined to words. The world is asking for something more" than suave speech.
Los Angeles Times I'M THE GINK I'm the gink who never smiles; Td rather think upon my trails, and harp upon the woes I have for which I've never found a salve. The price goea Op, the pay goes down; it helps me out to wear a frown these birds who always wear a grin should have their doggoned heads caved In. There's nething funny I can see, the whole blamed world looks black to me. What's happened to these silly chaps to put the smiles across their maps I've got a system full of grief. I've never smiled nnd I won't try.
I'll still be scowling when I die. That's me. FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS This year between the churches there sprung up several foot ball teams most of which were decidedly one sided. The invincible Baptist team won every game they played excepting one tied by the Methodist aggregation. In all sports for the last ten years the Baptists have come out in the lead except twice in base hall and once in foot ball.
Thi3 is a record that is unexcelled in any of the surrounding towns by any church. Thi3 year in football the Baptists won three games and tied once. They show unlimited courage and ability on the gridiron. There are many individual stars but as a whole they work with machine-like precision. There is still time to play a few more games and should any team wish to meet this aggregation write or see Fred Jackman, 1200 E.
7th. street, Galena, Kansas. REWARD OF THE RIGHTEOUS: Mark the perfect man, and behold the upright; for the end of that man is peace. Psalm 37:37. BIBLE THOUGHTS FOR TODAY THANKSGIVING DAY A SONG OF THANKSGIVING: Oh that men would praise tho Lord lor hirf goodenss, and for his wonderful works to the children of men! come, let us sing unto the Lord; let us corns before his presence with thanksgiving.
For he is our God, and we are the people of his pastore. Psalm 95:1, 2, 7. I Beauty Contented bciieilHCk Drug Co. 1 Youaraahrayi eoafldeat I 1 thit your beauty bu been I developed tu the bwhett I of la poufblUtiM after I i ttlnfl rUumiuTa Oriental I 1 sw'5e. for Trial Size I jtfk 8 Children being weighed and measured In the baby clinic at Sugar CreeC Missouri.
About 30 babies and their mothers mend this clinic each time it it is held. The two shown in this picture are 100 per cent perfect. They ar. (standing) Thomas Walker Rodman, age 21 months, weight 31 pounds, 1 ounc. height 37 inches; (seated) Charles Raymond Jolly, age 13 months, weight 10 oounda.
8 ounces, height 28 inches. SALVAGE FROM AMERICAN RAG BAGS CLOTHES DESTITUTE EUROPE Great-hearted women all over the United States are busy salvaging the waste of this country to clothe the destitute of America and the war-stricken children of Europe. All sorts of comfortable and, in nmny cases, really bountiful cimnents lire made from tlie foments of the ran bags of A me rl fit. In the lied ('toss workshops throughout he Southwestern Division women with cU'vpr bruins ami skilled hands fashion eliiltlieti's stoeUncs from the h'ps of the worn-mil stockings of the Warm cups are nmUe from the rujix.ui men'- woolen sucks. Little shins cuiiic iiuiii i hi: unworn sectluns of vii.cu ihi underwear of men and women, nlil ais anil troiiM't'S form new fur buy, iinl wouieu's are eul down Into the manlier Ifiiniiftit of children.
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