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abers of ^pna Alpha dam •m sorority met at the home of UKfBe Newell hut night for the regular business meeting. Following a short business meeting, letters tram former sorority members were read. The letters were from Miss Virginia ^Vnrrtn, who is the guest of her cousin, G. E. Errett, on his ranch near Lake, Idaho, Miss Autumn, who is now employed in Kama* Otty and BOss Ana Pefehtel, who is attending the state teachcrfc'college at Spring- Ced. B0M Mewon was assisted to serv- by her mother. The will be witto mss BUsa- Paul Kitt and Mrs. W. G. Keatfe entertained at the Kitt home in Mmrtaie yesterday afternoon honoring Bars. Ethel Conner of Kirksvffle, who is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Veraon Fay and Mr. Fay, and Mrs. T. White who is O« guest of Mrs. KeaUi Mrs. Palmer MObank, who before her marriage was Mfc* dara Demeter of Macon, received wttfc Mrs. Keath, Mrs. Kitt, Mrs. Conner and Mrs. White. At bridge, Mrs. davmce Grace won the favor for high score and guest prises were given to Mrs, White, Mrs. Conner, and Mrs. Misjank Mrs. Kitt and Mrs. Keath were asristad in nerving by Mrs. Victor Gtemenx, who before her recent marriage was Mte Inez Wheeler. Bible class of the First Christian church met at the home of Mrs. Prank Walnut street Tuesday'** to Carriage to Josia Finch. They made their home in Cass county, Iowa Indiana Richmond, daughter of Nathanial and Sarah Ann Richmond, was bom in Indiana October 29, 1849. When very young she moved with her Parents to Iowa, in which state she grew to womanhood. In the fall of 1871 the family moved to Barton county, Missouri. On December 16, 1873 she was unit- Norman on night for the regular business meeting. There were 41 members and S guests present. Doling the business session the members reported 134 calls made during the past mpnth. The next regular meeting of the club, December 10, will be at the home of Mrs. S. H Ibis will be the annual until in spring of 1902. After a year they located in Livingston county, Missouri, where they lived until July 1921, when Mr. Finch died and since that time she has made her home with her children. Four children were born of this Christmas ness meeting stis* Mary Moore gave a reading and, talks were made by A C. Nichols and the Rev. George Purdy. Following this program, the members and their guests played games. During the social hour, Mrs. Norman assisted by Mrs. Ej»rl Norman, Mrs. L W. Mast, Mrs, ATfcmftagers, Miss Mary | StroveUe, Mrs. James Moore, Mrs. K. 8. Pfatt, Mrs. Stanley Wagner and Miss Basel Mast served refreshments *=, „ - «. ». < u^M®**. a daughter who died in in- THH^L^ ^Lla*** Ettie V. Campbell of Moundville, Missouri; Albert E. Finch of Mahaska, Kansas, and Pearl E. Wisehaupt who died near Bedford, Missouri April 29, 1921. She also leaves three brothers Geo. W. A. and W. L. Richmond, who live near Harmon, Missouri, also 12 grandchildren and nine great grand- The officers of the Enworth League of fee Run Street Methodist church held a cabinet meeting hut night at fee home of Bart Stepp on west Jack- street. Ponowing the refr The Dorcas society of the Ehn Street MHhodist church met this afternoon wife Mrs. R. M. Marshall at hfer home at fee corner of Third and Cherry Grace Kohlman of street, delightfully entertained the L L O. bridge dub Wednesday evening. The favor for high score was presented to Miss Marguerite Murphy and the tow score favor to Miss Tena Taylor. At the conclusion of the game the toostsss assisted by her Miss Thehna served a lovely plate Miss Esther Archer will be to the dub at its next meet- tag. November 2Tth. The members of fee Loyal Woman's Daffy Mews trwa Utfca Mrs. C. A, Couch and daughter, Mary left Wad&esday afternoon, with Mrs. Bertie Fair and son Reginald of Chillicothe for Kansas City where they will spend a few days with friends and relatives. B. F. Smith of the Sheridan Clay r ton Paper company was a business visitor in Utica Wednesday. Mrs. J. H. Wombte spent the day Wednesday with her sister, Mrs. T. M. McCain and family. The program which was to be given by the high school girls and boys hi the Community basement Wednesday night was postponed on account of bad weather. She was reared in a Christian home and early in life identified herself with the church, and through the remaining years of her life steadfastly adhered to these principles, living a faithful Christian life. !TODO SO MOT GOOD" New Konjola Praised by Man for Quick Relief from Complication of Ailments. About twenty-six Finch, entered the years ago Mrs. membership and fellowship of the Methodist Episcopal church in Wheeling, Mo., and continued in that relationship until death. She passed away November 10th, 1929, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Albert Campbell at the age of 80 years and 12 days, leaving a host of relatives and friends to mourn her passing. The funeral was held from the Methodist Episcopal church in Wheeling, Mo., 1:30 p. m., Nov. 12. The Rev. John V. Hawk, pastor, officiating. Interment was in the Wheeling cemetery. IKABST DEMANDS HOOVER ACT IN MARKET FLURRY YORK, Nov. 14.—(U. P.) — William Randolph Hearst, in an open letter to President mover today, call- ad upon the chief executive to act to alleviate conditions caused* by the depression on |he New York Stock Ex- IXHH8IANA—A campaign to raise a fund of 150,000 to be used to secure the location of a shoe factory in Louisiana, was recently inaugurated by the Cham- of Commerce here. COLtJMBIA— The Missouri State Vegetable Growers' Association was formed here by vegetable growers of the state who attended sessions of the Farmers' Week program at the University recently. TUSCUMBIA—More than 1600 persons are now working on the Bagnell Dam project here. MR. OTTO DRURY "I never knew a met^cme to co me so much good as this new Konjola," said Mr. Otto Drury, Gfflespie, 111. "I had been suffering terribly with stomach trouble, kidney trouble and neuritis for the past four years. Nearly everything I ate caused trouble. My food seemed to lie like a hard lump in my stomach. Quite often food'soured in my stomach and I had terrible pains in my bowels. The neuritis pains were very bad and my kidneys caused .much trouble. "I had read a good deal about Kon- jola and decided to try it. It seemed to go right to the source of my troubles. My appetite is good and indigestion and gas pains are no more. The neuritis has been greatly relieved and once more I can sleep soundly all night without rising. I am regaining my weight and strength and Konjola gets all the credit for my new health." KONJOLA is sold in Chillicothe, Mo., at Wigely Bros', drug store, and by all the best druggists in all towns throughout this entire section. Bro. John Patterson filled his regular appointment at Olive Branch both morning and evening. Mrs. A. M. Haynes called on Mrs. Oscar Darr Tuesday. Mrs. Carrie Still called on Mrs. Lucy Smith Monday afternoon. Miss Georgia Yeoman gave a fine program and box supper at Woodland school Wednesday night. A large crowd was in attendance and a good time enjoyed by all. Proceeds amounting to about $35. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lile and son Ar- jthur, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Reilly and children called on Mr. and Mrs. Dan McCarthy Sunday evening. Jewell Cooper of Miami spent a few hours Sunday with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Anderson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Still and Marion Still spent Sunday at the Oscar Darr home. George Darr spent the week-end with home folks. : L. C. Smith spent Sunday with Willie Christison. Several of the boys and girls of the different Sunday school classes met with Mrs. Celia Sparling Sunday and enjoyed the day. L. D. Sharp spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Lester Chumley. Master James Anderson spent Saturday night with his uncle Ezra Stevens. Miss Anna Sugg called on Miss Willa Corbin one evening last week. and BEAUTY are dependent upon a strong bocty~ firm flesh~~ a clear skin* N OTHING is more Iwaatifai, more inspiring; more gtorifttd th=r» the supreme manifestation of Nature in the human body. That* sparkling eyea, that clear slria, that firm flesh, and that vigor of action denoting vitality, bespeak lovelivess aad Constitution-Tribune Want Ads Pay. 77:e why or a r< or dfcoi A clear, smooth, lovely skin speaks of rich, red blood within. It is Nai are's outward reflection of internal healthfulness. Men and women, both, justly covet admiration and all may expect such satisfaction to its fullest extent if they are the possessors of a clear, unblemished skin. If you are unfortunate in this respect you owe it to yourself and friends to remove the cause. Nature will then provide the complexion which is so much desired. More important still, strong healthy blood nourishes the body and fights against infection and disease. .And so. is it inr^lif TflF*^ to oe over our own bodies? Tobe sure not much is said openly abovt personal —sallow conplexi< poor health—tat secretly they rtant ***** Skilled , . ognize the appearance of skin blemishes, lack of ap^ _ _ . _ petit*, THE GREAT less of energy as Rj/WfnTfWIf! cation that the SS?F l£?6 power o£ resistance is tow SINCE 181b !2^ there is a deficiency Los. of strength o£ «d-*Jood-celb flabby flesh and skin eruptions are but a few of _ tomsoi a deeper and more dangerous trouble—a lack of the normal count of red- 'cells in the blood. is why so thowaftds, seeking fulnena and beauty, haw taken, a course of S.&&. It kelps Nature the blood to its ^ state* Without plenty of rich,, red-blood-cells there would be no strong, sturdy, powerful beautiful, healthy BUILDS STURDY HEALTH For more than 100 years &&&. ha*; been heJning regain and retain their strength ami charm. It pr healthy body bnfldmg. It increases the niuubei of red- blood-cells. All drug stores sell S.S.S. in two sizes. Ask for the larger size. It is more economical. eaaa c+ Constitution-Tribune Want Ads Fay. RUMMAGE SALE The .ladies of the Elm Street church will hold a rummage sale, Saturday November 16th at ft o'clock. 13-3t Rob well ever MaUOtiJMSUSEDYEARtY The Farmer BOTTS-MINTEER D. G. CO. "Norrt Missouri'. Quality Store Since J«68" Guaranteed Quality Rubber Footwear Hem's AH Rubber 4-Buckte, Heavy Red Upper, Heavy White Sole. Sixes 6 - 11 2 1-2 to €. Hen s Cioth iVip OVERSHOES 4-Buckte, Heavy Fabric Upper with Heavy Rubber feoic. Sizes 6 - 11 §&ss£ssm$§2£3£ss§ss£s§3ss£s The Zenith of Beauty ATTAINED B^ FREQUEJJT PATRONAGE AT THE Le-Ca Beauty Parlor MRS. S. E. CHULTZ, Prop. WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM STRAND SHOWS 2:30 -7-9 Kites 50c Mat 30c Kiddies ... 15c TONIGHT—ALL DIALOG ...._., JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT — -JOAN BENNETT in "THE MISSISSIPPI GAMBLED" LAUREL - HARDY TAILING COMEDY PARAMOUNT MUSICAL NOVELTY ^ MOVIETONE NEWS TOMORROW — 2 DAYS RAN A SOLID YEAR ON THE BROADWAY STAGE —now a Talking Thriller! Youths, 11 to 2- Boj*\ 2 1-2 to 6. .. $2.49 ._ $2.98 Red Rubber Boot A Boot for Real Hard Wear — Knee Boot with Good Weight Upper and Heavy White Sole. Sixes 6 - 11 $3.69 WMMB'S AH lUMecr RAYNSHU $ 1.98 ^ $2.98 Conrad Nagel Leila Hyms Margaret Wycherly Tod Browning's first talking film! The ultimate in chills and thrills! 4 1 Men's Shirts of Fancy Broadcloth, also \ This ig an opportunity to save on shirts of proven quality —in a variety of up-to-the-minute patterns and the •popular white. And here's a Christmas is not far off—this should be tivc to do your Christmas shopping ncea- early. Style plus Warmth In This Waverly Cap XCPtWIEYCO.- Attractive contrast orerpbM til' terns in medium brown shades. Fall silk serge fined. Black far inband. Real cap value at-» $1.49. Union Suits JBSio4 Wei nde; fo c* to ft Wootdoorinea Added Talking Units: SNOOKUMS —in— "No Boy Wanted" Fox Movielonr News SUNDAY—2 DAYS JACKOAKIE "FAST COMPANY" COMING NEXT TUESDAY NANCY CARROLL "The Dance of Life" Men's and Young Men's Overcoats $19.75 Thru-and-thru, plaid back, fleece and twist effects, await your early selection. You will find just the right weight, color, pattern and model to meet your demands. We urge you to see these reaSy outstanding coat valuesl V i\ 608 - BIO WASHINGTON ST. CH1IJJCOTHS, MO.