Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri on March 2, 1929 · Page 9
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Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri · Page 9

Joplin, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 2, 1929
Page 9
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JOPLIN GLOBE, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1929. THREE DUCK HUNTERS 4RRESTEDAT A8BURY Federal Officers Nab Trio for Violation of Migratory Bird Treaty Act. Andrew W. Smith, superintend ent of schools at Carl Junction; Clyde Llghtfoot, in the lumber , business at Carl Junction, and Wannic Foster, high school student there, were arrested late Thursday night by federal officers on charges of violation of the migratory bird treaty act. The three were apprehended on a duck lake near Asbury by J. B. Perry of Kansas City and John Q. Holmes of Omaha, Neb., United States game protectors. They were released on bond pending the next term of federal oourt here. The case was filed direct to the federal department in Washington, D. C. Fired Until 7:45 p. m. Perry reported last night that he and Holmes viewed the movements of the hunters at the pond through field glasses, later driving in a motor car to near the scene after dark. They allege the hunters fired until 7:45 o'clock, more than an hour and a half after sunset. Llghtfoot fled when the officers approached, and Smith was arrested. Foster hid in a ditch of water for an hour and a half until he was forced by the cold to give up, Lightfoot was arrested more than an hour later after he returned to determine what had become of his companions. The ducks were confiscated and given yesterday to the Salvation Army here. Perry, who has been in the city since Monday, said he had heard reports of hunters shooting ducks out of season, and also on trips to the Asbury lake region had heard shooting. Thursday night, however, was the first time anyone" had been apprehended. The federal law closed the season December 31. Those arrested Thursday also violated the law which forbids shooting of , ducks after sunset and none had hunting licenses, the federal officers said. Perry also has visited the district near Rivertbn, reporting seeing many flights of northbound ducks. The! ducks confiscated were .chiefly pintail and bluebill. Baney Back From Florida. L, Stewart Baney, 711 Chestnut avenue, returned yesterday from Fensacola, Fla., where he attended a three-day conference of presiding officers of Frisco Traffic Clubs. Baney, who is president of the Traffic Club of joplin, is baggage agent at the Frisco railway station. Additional Sport SOONER TRACKMEN WIN BIGSIX Oklahomans Take Third Successive Affair by Nosing Out Iowa State, 89 to 86. March . 1.— (A>)~ Kansas-City, „ _. ,, ..... .. live firstB, four jfpondsv_pne tnlra__ang -Winning ..»„ . hlrd and tying for another third, Oklahoma nosed out Iowa State in the first. Big Six Indoor track meet here tonight; The) point score was Oklahoma, 39; Iowa State, 36. Virtually assured of, victory.before the final event, the pole vault, the Sooners made sure of meet victory when Bryce won second arid Choates tied with t"wo others , for third In this event, while Soults of Iowa- State clinched first. Two Ne* .Marks. _ " Two new meet record* were established. Parker Shelby,,. elongated Oklahoma high jumper, claared the bar at « *eet, 3\ inch is on-his »ast tr*. to -beat the record established by. Tom - Poor of. Kansas- : In 1925 of-8 feet, 3V4 lnehes. Ray Putnam, one of the stellar distance men of, Iowa State, ran the, mile In the fast time of 4. minutes,, 22 seconds to beat by three and eight-tenths seconds the reaord _set_ by Will Rogers Hopes 'Em for The Globe New York, March 1.—Mr. Coolidge, you are leaving us, and this is only a comedian's eulogy. But I will never forget what your bosom friend Dwight Morrow told me that you said to him on being suddenly sworn in an office that wasn't yours: "Dwight, I am not going to try and be a great president." That's all you said. That will stand in my memory as the greatest remark any office holder ever made. For no man is great if he thinks he is. You should be leaving without a single regret. I have told many jokes about you, and this don't mean I am going to quit. For we love jokes about those we like. And Mrs. Coolidge^ any one who ever heard me mention your name on a public stage knows what I think of you. I am only sorry I was too masculine to contribute to the beautiful gift of the ladies of Washington. So good luck Cal, you and Grace. WILL. PARK MASS MEETING TO BE HELD MARCH 7 Webb City, Mo., March 1,—Thursday night, March 7, was designated today as the date for a community mass meeting when the $35,000 park bond issue Will be discussed. The session will be held in the Elks lodge rooms. Persons supporting and opposed to the bond issue and the park project will be given an opportunity to express their views. Those who are supporting the proposition will endeavor to break down opposition argument and in that way gain additional support and assurance that the bond election will carry; » Considerable opposition to the bonds is said to have developed, principally by those who oppose increased taxation. Gets Jail Sentence. Carthage, Mo., March 1.—Melvin McFarland of Webb City was sentenced to thirty days in the county jail today when he entered a plea of guilty before Judge Grant S. Emerson in division, two of circuit court to a charge of petit, larceny. The state reduced a charge of burglary and larceny to petit larceny. A jury in division one before Judge Harvey Davis acquitted John Haggart of,a liquor possession charge on instructions from the court that the state produced insufficient evidence to' convict The jury panel for the week was dismissed. Cases on the law docket are' scheduled for trial next, week, beginning Monday; A- new , jury panel has. been summoned for next' week. Klmport of the Kansas Aggies In 1925, Kansas', nosed out Nebraska by a haii point for third, 16$ to 18. Missouri scored seven points and the Kansas Aggies 6H- The victory - gave Oklahoma three cpn- secutlve conference /indoor track victories, the Sooners having 1 Valley title in 192T i won the, old Missouri ... and 1928. v Missouri had the fastest .time in the mite relay.. which was run in . three, sections, but was disqualified because the third runner failed to touch .the anchor man. Missouri's time was 3:80.8, while Kansas won, after- the disqualification, at 3:32.6. • 1 Vikings Defeat Drury. MarsiialJ, ..Mo.._ ;Mareh > 1^^4 > )—The. Missouri Valley Vikings defeated Drury college quintet, 40 to 30, tonight. Drury threatened a number of times. Gill and Ashford were the Valley scoring leaders, while Freeman starred for Drury. It was the laiit home game of the season for the Vikings. Play Seml-Flnal Hatches. x .Palm Beach, Fla., Mar, —Miss Virginia Hllleary, Philadelphia, and Miss Dorothy Andrus of the same city defeated Mrs. B. F. Stem:, New York, and Mrs. h. G. Morris, New Xork, 8-4, 7-5, in the first, match of the semi-final round of doubles play in the Florida women's tennis championships today. Steele la Knocked Oat. Hot Springs. Ark., March 1.— iL4>)— Joe "Kid" Peck, Tampa, Fla.,.scored a teoh- \nlcal knockout over Stinger Steele, Joplin, Mo,, In the eighth round of a ten-round event here tonight: • They are lightweights. 818 Mala Si. • New Frock Specials Featuring Queen Ann Collars Made in superior quality flat crepe, georgette and printed qrepe — most wonderful gay spring shades. A new style, but \\ decidedly popular. NO MONEY DOWN! 20 Weeks to Pay • iiui-isii , Named to Utility Office. Carthage, Mo., March 1.—A new office of genera] superintendent of the Carthage Water and Electric Company has been created and Clarence Hohn, plant superintendent, has been named ; to . the post. U. L. Landreth will continue in the office of superintendent of the water department and A. P. Knowles 1 will continue', his work as superintendent, of the electric department, Hohn "will be directing head of the entire municipal, system; He came here, several years ago to install the first unit of the oil engine, generating system. He later accepted a position of plant superintendent. Miss Lydia Wing Dies. Carthage, Mo.; March 1.—Plans are Incomplete for the funeral of Miss Lydia Wing, 81 years old, who died at 9 o'clock this morning at the home of a niece, Mrs. 1 C. W, Randall, living six and a half miles south of here. Miss Wing's deathi resulted from a stroke, of paralysis, which she suffered last night She was born in New York state. Miss Wing, a member of the First Presbyterian church, had lived with her niece for, the last four years; Her home was at Ottawa, HI. Several other nieces and nephews, Including Mrs. J. C. Spence of Baxter Springs and Will Keseler of Waco, also survive. BIBLE CONFERENCE AT CARTHAGE ENDS "Stewardship" Is Subject of Talk Given by Dr. Johnson of North Carolina. Carthage, Mo., March 1.—A crowd that filled the First Baptist church auditorium attended the final session tonight of the fourth annual four-day Bibfe conference. Many delegates from over the county were present "Stewardship" was the subject of a talk given by Dr. Walt N. Johnson of Mars Hill, N. C„ the principal speaker tonight. He spoke twice daily during the conference. Scotts Bedford, state stewardship secretary, talked on "Dlsclple- shlp" following Dr. Johnson's talk. Devotlonals this morning and this afternoon were led by the Rev. T. C. Brammer, pastor of the First Baptist church at Butler. Dr. R. L. Davidson of Sedalia lectured on the book of Philippians this afternoon. Dr. Johnson will leave tomorrow morning for Jefferson City, where he will speak at a conference to be held there next week. COOLIDGE CABINET IN FINAi SESSION Members of Official Family Are Thanked by President for Their Services. WILLIAM HOWE, 75, DIES AT CARTHAGE Rail-Plane Service Announced. Dallas, Tex., March 1.—Texas to New York air-rail passenger servr ice was announced here today by H. J. McNaJly, general traffic manager of the Universal Air. Lines of St. Louis. Universal operates lines from St. Louis to Kansas City and Chicago, and also from Chicago to Cleveland and Minneapolis, Rail tieups will be from Dallas to St. Louis and from Cleveland to New York. Cab Company Suspended. Jefferson City, Mo., March 1.— W\ —The public service commission today suspended the certificate of convenience and necessity of the 491 Cab Company of Columbia, which operates motor busses bar tween Columbia and St. Louis. The company failed to obtain a liability Insurance policy, the commission said. The policy heretofore held by the cab company was cancelled. Man Is Killed by Train. Kansas City, March 1.—<#)— Charles H. Harvey, 43 years old, a carpenter, was killed tonight by a Missouri Pacific freight train in northeast Kansas City, about 200 yards from where a Bwitch engine killed Mrs. Mary Thurston a week ago. A brother, William Harvey, lives in St. Louis. Carthage, Mo., March 1.—William Howe, 75 years old, died at 10:15 o'clock tonight at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. O. Harrington, 603 Bellalre place. Death was caused by hardening of the arteries. Mr. Howe, a former harness maker, was born April 28, 1858, at Newburn, Ind. He had resided in Carthage with his daughter three years. Before that he residsd at Hardin, Mo., for about twenty-five years.; His wife, Mrs. Martha Louisa Howe, died September, 25,. last, at the Carthage residence. She; was married to Howe ort December" 31, 1874, at Liberty, Kan. ' Mr. Howe was a member of the First Methodist Episcopal church of Hardin, and a member of the First Presbyterian church here. He also was a member of Masonic lodge, I. O. O. F. lodge and a W. O. W. lodge at Hardin. Besides his daughter he is survived by two sons, G. F. Howe of Kansas City, and H, E. Howe of Berkeley, Calif.; a'brother, R. J. Howe,' and a sister, Mrs. R. M. May, both of Cowgill, Mo, Funeral servrces will be held at 3:30 o'clock Monday afternoon at the Harrington home. Dr. Walter F. Bradley, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, will be in charge, assisted by the Rev..George F. Harbour. Burial will be in Park cemetery. 3 STOLEN BICYCLES ARE RECOVERED; 2 BOYS HELD ' Three . stolen, bicycles were recovered last night and two youths^ were arrested' in connection with the thefts. The youths, Charles Miller,' 18 years old, S13 Kentucky avenue, and Norrls Quintard, 10, 110 West First street, were arrested by Detectives Alex Lachman arid Sam Martin. Two of the "bikes" were found in a barn at the rear of the •Ken-.' tucky avenue residence,, aruj another was. found' in the Frisco yards near Sixth'street and Kentucky 1 avenue; Two bicycles were identified' as ones stolen last, night - from John Carmichaei; 1702 ; Virginia avenue, and' David' Manning, 1205 West Sixth - street. The, other was Identified as one belonging to Doia Dalton, 938 Joplin street; stolen the night of February 23. Two more bicycles stolen last night were not- recovered;, Tlney belonged to Walter Hanna, 819 West Seventh street, and. Billie Coburn, 826 Sergeant avenue. RECTOR AT CARTHAGE OCCUPIES PULPIT HERE The Rev. Bernard^ N. Lovgrenj rector of St. Philip's Episcopal church, held Lenten services last night at the Grace Episcopal church at Carthage, while the Rev, J. J. H. Wllcock, rector at Carthage, occupied the pulpit In Jhe Joplin church, » Mr. ' Lovgren held holy communion services at 8 and 9:30 o'clock yesterday morning here and special church school services at 4:15 o'clock yesterday afternoon. At the services here last night the choir sang, and a contralto solo was given by Mrs. C. V. Welch, Named to Ozark Wesleyan Post. Carthage, Mo., March 1.—Miss Mary L. Clerkln, a graduate of the Metropolitan School of Music at Indianapolis, Ind., and.a pupil of Hugh McGibney of that school, has been appointed assistant violin instructor at Ozark Wesleyan college. Miss Pauline Smith is head of the violin department. Miss Clerkln will be in charge of all violin work, two classes In ear training, rudiments of music and public school music methods. She began her work yesterday.. Swarens Will Filed." Carthage, Mo., March 1.—Charles E. Swarens, retired farmer, who died February 11, left his estate to his. wife, Mrs, Julia Swarens, under terms of a will filed late this afternoon in probate court. Swarens left $5 each to his four children, Mrs. Hazel G. Douglas, Herman J. Swarens, Carl W. Swarens and Leola G. Swarens. The will was drawn June 20, 1924, with W. E. Bailey and Minnie Lehmann, both of Carthage, as witnesses. Washington, March 1.— UP)— On the eighth anniversary of his arrival In Washington, President Coolidge presided today at the last meeting of his cabinet, thanked his group of official advisers for their services and expressed regret that the time had come for a severance of their close association. The occasion also reflected Mr, Coolidge's feeling of relief that he is laying aside the responsibilities of the presidential office. To each of the cabinet members the president' has sent a letter of appreciation which was described by the recipients, themselves as a touching tribute and a splendid memento of their service in office. The cabinet officers arrived at the executive offices one by one, but by 10:30 o'clock all were in their places. Dinner Planned. A little more than a half hour later Secretary West emerged, followed closely by Secretary Kellogg. One by one the remainder of the cabinet left the White House. Outside the executive offices news photographers were waiting with a demand that they pose for pictures. Although today's meeting was the' last gathering of the cabinet group for the discussion of government business, they will be together with the president twice more. Tomorrow night the cabinet officers with their "wives are to be dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge at the White House and again Monday they will gather at the executive mansion to motor to Capitol Hill for the inauguration ceremonies. It Is customary to keep the president's engagement list to a minimum on cabinet days, but the number of • Washington officials who called a to say farewell continued large. The president received General Lord, director of the budget bureau". Later Assistant. Secretary MacCracken of the commerce department called to say farewell, followed by Representative French of Idaho, Representative Eaton of New Jersey and Robert W. Bliss, ambassador to the' Argentine. In addition there were several who, although they had no engagement with the president^ succeeded in reaching him to say goodbye. These . included two democratic members of the senate, Senator Harrison of Mississippi- and Senator Bruce of Maryland. CARD PLAYING AND More Than 1,000 Hear Evangelist Bassett—Services Close Sunday Night. TWO TREECE CASES TO GALENA ON APPEAL Galena/ Kan,, March 1.—Two criminal cases,- both appeals from police court at Treece, have been filed In district court here.. They" are J, M." Lindsey, convicted t lh police, court on three counts; and' John West,, convicted in Treece ppliee court on three counts. L|ndsey was found guilty of assault' on, the. Treece city marshal for which he was fined $25 and costs; of obstructing, resisting and opposing the Treece city marshal for which he was fined $1 and costs, and \ of drunkenness, for 'which', he was fined $5 and costs. The costs in each case amounted to SJ2.10.' West was convicted of assaulting, beating and wounding the Treece city, marshal; for which he was fined $25 and costs; of drunkenness, for which he' was fined $5 and costs, and of resisting, opposing and. obstructing an officer, for .which he was fined $1 and- costs. The cos ( t« amounted to $12.10 in each case. \ BLENDVILLE BOOSTER CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS T. F. ! ' Baker was elected president of the Blendvllle Booster Club last night at a meeting held in Martin's hall. Other officers are Tom Arnold, vice president, and F. S. Needham, secretary and treasurer. The club holds meetings each Friday night. OBITUARY NEWSON. Mrs. Minnie Katherine Newson, 47 years old, died at her home, 1601 Indiana avenue, at 11 o'clock yesterday morning. Surviving are her husband, W. H. Newson; heV mother, Mrs. Mary Jane Westfall; four daughters, Mrs. O. F. Seeley, Mrs. J. D Kimbley and Miss Mina New-, son of Joplin, and Mrs. Fred Jones of California; a sister, Mrs. William Hays of Nebraska and three brothers, Ed Westfall, Jake Westfall and Ike Westfall., Funeral arrangements will be announced following the arrival of relatives from California. ISLAM. Dolores.. Jean Elam, 16 months old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Elam, 425 Oak street, Carthage, died at St. John's hospital at 12:25 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The child had been in the hospital since January 20 for treatment of a diseased lung. The body was removed to Carthage for burial in Carthage cemetery Monday afternoon. More than 1,000 persons were present last night at the First Baptist church to hear Evangelist Carl Bassett • speak on the subject, "Hell's Incubators." In-part, he said: "I am bringing you a message tonight that has burned its • way blood red 1 down in my heart and soul. I believe thoroughly In amuse- j ment but not the kind that destroys character. All I can do tonight is to' raise some danger signals ahd then it's up to you whether you want to live right or wrong.; "Nine-tenths of all gambling is done with the euchre deck. From the day the deck of cards was invented to amuse an Idiotic king, it has been the chief tool of the gambler. Statistics show that nine- tenths of the professional gamblers learned to play cards in a home with a woman. Hits Card Playing. "We arrest the newsboys in back alleys for gambling' for pennies and we give them a criminal record, but we praise the society women who meet on- the boulevard and gamble for spoons, dishes and silk hosiery. The police have a legal right to enter any society home In this city and arrest the members of the select card club and cart the whole crowd off to jail and book them as common gamblers'. If they tried that here, I expect some pastors in Joplin would have to go down and bail out a bunch of their church members. "Some, church members wouldn't be in heaven twenty minutes before they would be playing poker for each other's crowns. If you have a pack of cards and a Bible in your home, buijn one of them up. They don't both belong under the same roof. One is the devil's Bible and the other God's. "If an angel from heaven were to trot for two weeks with the crowd some of you run with, they'd, never let that angel back In heaven till he had been fumigated; disinfected and given' a bath in carbolic acid." Speaking on dancing, Evangelist Bassett said: "Cicero* said, 'No one' dances un-. less he is drunk or crazy;' If Cicero • came, into some of these towns in. these times, he would think- the whole town was cuckoo. There are soma little skillet-headed, peanut- brained pastors with their hair parted in the middle to keep their head from tilting, to one side, who back up the dance, but such fellows won't bring more than 10 cents a dozen on the auction block in he)|l>. "Some of you church members wouldn't be in, heaven two days before you'd be trying to show the angels how to do the Charleston or the Black Bottom. Folks have tried to reform the dance but you can't do it any more than you can reform a rattlesnake by clamping a clothespin on his tail. No' girl' will go to a modern dance and come home just as pure as an angel. If dance is all right, take your NO INDIANS IN K. C; WAR BRIDE GETS DIVORCE Kansas City, March 1.— VP)— Said to have become disappointed when she found Kansas City not to be a fortified city of Indian fighters, a war bride has returned to her native France and obtained a divorce. . . ; James H. Kirk, a f'rst lieutenant in the American army in France, fell In love with an 18-year-old girl. In 1919 she came to America and they' were married. Today information was received here of the divorce. Kirk's father said his son had promised the girl she would see "whooping Indians." Kirk is a salesman. . WOMAN FILES SUIT TO HAVE MARRIAGE ANNULLED Gertrude Smith, yesterday filed suit in. circuit court against Edward Waffle, asking the court to annul her marriage,to the man on the grounds that he already has a wife and two children living in Chicago. According to the petition, she was married to Waffle December, .last, at Neosho. Waffle is now be in Illinois, Arrested in Check Case. : Deputy/ Constable Charles McManamy yesterday arrested W. W. Stephens, 904 Wall street, after he is alleged to have passed a bad check for $5 at the Keystone hotel. Cold Causes Suffering. London, March 1.—04>)—Renewed cold in Austria, Hungary and the Balkans intensified suffering there today. More moderate weather prevailed in Greece and parts of Turkey. BAXTER WILL HOLB ELECTION APRIL 2 Terms of Mayor, Members of Council and Other Officials Will • Expire. Baxter Springs, Kan., March 1.— An election proclamation for the city election to be held April 2, will be issued next week by Mayor Sam A. Douthit. The polls will be opened at 9 o'clock in the morning and will close at 6 p. m. Petitions must be filed by candidates ten days prior to the election. Those whose terms expire are: Mayor—Sam A. Douthit. .Councilmen—Joe Stephens, First ward; W. D. Covey,' Second ward, and George Cox, Third ward. City treasurer—J. W. Cook. Police judge—John Jennings, Treasurer of the board of education—C. G. Henbest. Members of the board of education—Mrs. J. H. Boswell, Otis Everett and Ben F. Hosklns. Kane Funeral Sunday. Galena, Kan., March 1.—Private funeral services for Ely Joshua Kane, 49 years old, who died at 6 o'clock this morning at his home, 1700 Short street, following a long illness, will be held at 2-o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Clark funeral chapel. Burial will be in Hill Crest cemetery. It was Mr. Kane's request that the funeral be private and that there be no flowers. Mr. Kane was a miner and a long-time resident In this city. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Margaret Kane; two sons, Edgar Kane and Otis Kane, both at home; a stepson, Charley Boyce, at home, and two stepdaughters. HUMM AND BUGG CIRCUS ~ COMMITTEE WILL MEET The Rev. Cliff Titus, general chairman of the Y. M. C. A. Humm and Bugg circus committee, yesterday called a meeting of committeemen for Monday night at the association building. xc is probable the circus this year will be held later than usual be-, cause of other activities on the calendar for this month. The- date set previously for the circusveon- flicts indirectly with that of the Four-States basket ball tournament championships. The meeting Monday will open at 6:30 o'clock at night. Dinner' will be served. DR. BARNETT SPEAKS BEFORE IRVING P.T. A An address on "Health of the Teeth" by Dr. J. J. Barnett, presj*--' dent of the board of education, was'.', a feature of a Parent-Teacher As-" sociation meeting last night at the"' Irving school, Twenty-sixth street., and Pearl avenue. An auctipn sale conducted' by : Richard Jeffries netted the suiso- ciation $42. Between 250 and' 800:, persons were present. Walter Branch, president, presided. The following program .' was.; given: Song—America, Reading of minutes—Miss Dor©-, thy Fallis. " Rainbow chorus—Group of tea'chr!; ers. v •; Health play—Room 102. Toe dance—Marietta Shade, accompanied by Permelia Branch, the pastor along. The shepherd should be with the sheep. Believe mo, if your pastor walked in at the next dance, it sure would take all the kick out of the dance for you. "Separate the sexes at the,dance and you kill the dance in twenty minutes. The round dance originated in a house of prostitution in Paris ahd the steps they used then are tame compared to the modern, dances today; No young man will dance with a girl half dressed and then come home with prayer meeting thoughts. If you. girls could hear the young sports gather' together between dances and listen to their conversation, it would make your cheeks-blaze with mortification. * Several Take Pledge; "I am making a plea tonight for consistent Christianity. If you want to live like the devil, stay outside- the church. If you want to live clean for Christ, then be a genuine Christian and get in the church." At the close of the service a large number of persons stood, pledgins themselves not to dance or play cards. Special music was given by Mrs. H. C. King. "Nearer My God to Thee" was the theme of the chalk talk. Mrs. Charles Grimm played variations of the song on the piano. Three services will be held tomorrow, the last day of the revival campaign. Sunday morning the evangelist will talk on the subject, "Watch Your Step;" at 3 o'clock that afternoon he will talk on "Wine, Women and Song," and the closing sermon Sunday night will be "Skulls," The last sermon is based on the experiences of a trip through Egypt and around the Mediterranean sea. Pictures will be drawn a(: each of the three services on Sunday. DAVEY. Last rites for Mrs. Anna Stealey Davey, widow of the late Thomas N. Davey, were conducted at the residence of her son, Paul N. Davey, 502 North Wall street, at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon, with the Rev. Bernard N. Lovgren, rector of St. Philip's Episcopal church, in charge. Burial was in Mount Hope cemetery. Spring Is Here So Is Our New Line of WALL PAPER Buy Wall Paper cafeteria style and save money. Over 300 patterns on wings to select from. COOK'S PAINT Best for Wear and Weather— Ask Your Fainter A. O. WHEELER Phone 128 420 Joplin SATURDAY IS LAST DAY OF MID-WINTER SALE CHOSEN Thousands WARD'S T HE tremendous success of Airline Radios stands on their surpassing' performance. All the latest worthwhile improvements are built into Airlines. They are marvelous values at all times. Now, this njew opportunity presents itself—you can buy Airline Radios at be- low-the-mafket prices. Come in and hear it today. Airline Table Model J 7 Tube—A. C.—Drum Speaker \ ' Encased in. a lustrous walnut cabinet, perfect in performance, charmingly 'compact; this all-electric Radio is ideally adapted to the. modern home. 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