Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 3, 1927 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 3, 1927
Page 4
Start Free Trial

flTJwif „ ^ and Bataiett. .- ^•::i±::::::::r:^& \A ^ ^Jfiiirt^*county . MEMBER A^IOemTBO PflE8&^ otnerwlM cre«t«S ifti^^'*5E2' or j«pu>4lcatlan - oOlw- -bbreln; are also re-. Thxmghb foT today > <io(l, haViair pd oid time qrakaa pnio. the .fathers in the prophets ' byhdivers portions anU IndfTerfrj m^iuiers, bath at the end of thesQ da^ spoken onto us in his Son.— I; I"! JHEI^EBT ]iAl>I.E¥. - •3Tic annouoceinent of 'the dpatli of •; Herbert riadicy forme* dor- etfijor of Mis ^onri, aaddehod a i^eat many Kansas' pepple who ~hiivc known falm from fa^s bqybood • 'an4 have watched with i pride and .sWtisfactlon the achievements of Us splendid career. . . ' 9orn in ^Kansas, on'.a farm near Qiathc. educated at, Kansas Uni- vterslty. Kansas _ .alwkys clalmeA : Herbert liadley.' atlhoiiRh his public llXc was ap^nt for the most part ~ in Missouri. During his years tie student at the University he bad \ among his classmates at various times William &. Borah, Fred. iCunstoiii./William Allen Whlip, • Vernoh |L. Kellogg^-^nd- sidwln' B. _ Siossqfa, alf of whom attained distinction, in One line or another,'a liriliiaint galaxy of the "flaming 3'outbt' pf the later eighties and the early nineties. i - When be had completed Ms law\ i'bf &rse Mr. Hadler-located at Ka^- jtaal City for the pciictiee of his . liroireseion lan^, almost immedtatie- -Jy;attracted attention, both pro- i^essionally and as a 'political orator apd'organizer. He ^^s'elected .Itu,»l|c prosecutor while' still little •mo^e tban.ia'boy'and in 21 consec- 'ntlfe months tried 21 murder can- •es. Securing convictions in all of • the \cascsi. except one in which Uhere^V *8v a [hung Jury—a record -^probably nev^r eqiiallM by any other prosecutor in the world. "His (Success In this local office ^Ipd to his election as a' Republican • to the office of Attorney General for the State, and his work in that position was so brilliant that he /•was nominated by his party for tiovernor arid elected, breaking a •Democratic dynasty that liad lasted ;thlrty-six\, years aiid introdiic- Inc tire "Mysterious Stranger?'-Into' nklional life. \ ' i L [in 1912 Mr. Iladley was floor 'leader for the Iliosevelt forces In; . the National' 'Republican, cooven- jtlbn. but he did 'jnot folloir -T; R. ill the tliird party movement. I^ter la the campaigo. h^ was offered biit declined .thg .pliqe on the ^ticketmade vacint by the death of 1 James Sherman, 'the,^Republican candidate for vice-pr^sidj^Jit .Returning to ihte practice of Jaw •JhlsTjealth fallcd'.and h« went to Colorado in 1917 M'hcrc for several years he served on the'faculty of the '&tate University of Colorado. In 1923 he was offered .the office" • pf Chancellor,of .Washlpgton University,. St. Louis, fieflevlnj' his '^health to be fUlly restored he ac-; cept^d fhl» arduous poBitibnij ^iclt he filled for sevei^al years "witir his usual brilliancy. Last spring, however, his health agaln'^^'gave vray.and he went back to Colorado for a long rest. It was there the ' writer of this saw him for (he last time, spending a pleasant hour in talk abofut old friends, with little •thought on the part of either- o'f u!< that the visit was tO' be the •.lasL . ; -• ' • • ' ; Herbert Hadley was a handsome man., with a fine, dignified, soldierly The. Ri^Mater lwp«fl all Ito^ r«Ad- orit iM>|«d .with (tie eoauMni' catlo^. in ^yesterday's "Porum" frbin Mri i.- A. JKUbatt, under the heading '^Keep Boad Moni)y at Home." ' ; • This paper, perhaps, would j^}t go all the way'.wltfaMi*. Mllham, but :Jt does recognize the. strength of his position and it .certaini}' agrees WiUi all,be aftys cbont.fhe desirabilityj'iM bulM)ng roads, .within the;ctm«ty thttl.\^ll enable the people in {all weather to" reach Ihejr nattfral (i|lide centers. It i'tf because at Its ii^terest'in thid'fea- ttire of diir road program that the Register has .made a cadh .dpna- ti.on every time It has ^en asked to do so to help in the^dbasiruc: ti9n ^nf various . neighbOiliopd roads. ~ But Interest in local roads, Is not'incompatible with interest . in througfThlghways. It see^s,'to the Register - tut Alltn county .has combined the two ideas In a very fine .praet>«fll way. Thls^ cotinty haa imllt. its 8ec {.Ij0as. isf .tiiecState and .National .Highways, clear acrosy the county frote^ Nor|b to South'and Uojn ESast to West, but It. has also ,bi||lt a lot of purely county, local rpads. And it is to be remembered that- the sectlpns of the State and Federal highwayi» we fa^ve built are loc;ai roads also- They serve our owh people while at the s^me tipie tb^ ,Iteep the totarist out of.the iilud. Most oi the other counties^ lit Southeast Kahsaa have done simitar good |THp I0LA .pAn :;Y-BEQI3T':R. SATl^DAY EVENI^O. DECEMBER 3; 1^. work.' 'When a county can build a T\MBL which fijis .a gaii> In a;State and Federal highway aod at the'speed. GOLDEX RULE 8UXDAT. rOr. ;WI1I Durant, author ^ and ptiHo80ph«r, sp^t the past summer traveling through Bible lands jfs tlie guest of tlt« Near Baat: Relief. He came-to the craclusion, brsays, "that If .there is any people. In the wogrld that does 6ot care about money Jt i^ the American. - "I have seeQ. Axdericans scattering their mtXney lavixhiy in all the coUhtVles of Europe and li Asia," ,he f.eports. "I 'have never seen such geaeraslly or such ; readiness •t6 help in any otheivcountry in th.' .world. . "In Palestine and Syria I saw the orphans being taken care of by Near Kast Relief at Beirut in trade Rcbopls, where I cqujd ^see human character.' almajst Visibly forming ubder the influence of tasks quietly: and competently performe<l. They were doing carpentry, shoe making, iron work, printing.; They .all had the bappioess that comes b'om dotsgr things, from growing freely in \h4 process of doing, and pty .eiithuslasm. increased - every minute that l' was there.''. It was surprising to Dr. Durant \o see an drganizalion mostly .finance by the chafches of America, entering into such—intimate relationship with the representatives of all t|}e various creeds. It seetq'ed to h'im possible that ^ new Christianity' might thus be born— that If the j men in this' organization could.'forget the theological barriers that have divided the various crecd^ in our country and divided Christians, from other decent people In the wdrld, civilization is moving forward with reasonable " - i^OLPlNG UP SOME GOOD MEN A CAL. «—I ft I m»mm>rmrirrrrrr<rnrntntH\\iynm aam^ time.serves a lot,of its own people, why shoiild It apt,do it? .The main point Mr. Mllham "This is an; astounding thing!" observes Dr.- Durant. "Imaging Cllrlstlaus practicing Christianity! seeks to make is that (f control |of To see a big organization, fqund- jcarriage whi.cb marked him as^'sifutb and did not depart from himliii^ age. He possessed a bril- -liant intellect, trained and'teitaper- ; ^ to the finest edge. He waa an ^atolr of remarkable -. power. He was a very able lawyer. He was a jiatural executive n^ji'bom administrative work was^eaay. H*j wa,'s a writer of no mean, ability, .ihafing been decorated by the It«l^ 'Jail .gpvernmenti in appreciationof . qnja of hla boolcs.'-"Rome arid the ,: *Wo<W Today." ^ He was a ^lan of gri^t personal cbarra^aUd Ms ac- tiVitJes carried htm into inany . wicirty Mparat«!d fields ol' human. :. interes.t apd endeavor. He 'attsln- ed to national distinction and-his -deiitli id a:iJiatlpnal >io88. roads were placed, or in the beginning had been placed, in .the hands of the State Highway' Commission, highways might have twett built Only as feeders to the big cities and wilhdnt) regard to serving the people who live .In the coifntry. The chances are there Is a lot of truth In that. At any rate we have heard. Missouri people complain most bitterly that the vast sums of money spent on that State had been us^ with sole reference to the'tourist travel —the shortest) distance 1>etween Urge towns—and in the ;lntere.<it of the big cities, to enabU peopIiE to get to them from long. dIsJ' tances. We were told of one section in i Missouri where a State ipftad Is laid out In such a way— to .save\dIstanco.<i between two largf cities—that for a space pf 70 mlleslt does not pans through a single village of small town. Certainly we d.on't want anything of that, sort done In Kansas. . What. we want here In Kahsas Is precisely what We have done and are doing here in Allen coun-, ty.—trunk lines tyiag up with the State and Federal systems, apd then by-roads built,In to the trunk lines as fast as money can be fdiind to do It. PAY OFF IJPCE GKiqLLNS. When war .brqke out between the United States and Cermany our governm.ent promptly seized • the property of all Germans residing in |his cpi^nti^, an^'Germany .with I.eqtlf^I promptness seized the property of all Americans reimling.' In ^h^ country. Tb&t was the usual prpcedore and .npbody coniplained. AVithIn a very short time a|(ter the war, in 1920, the German go:tem- ment had restored to their ownoc^ ail the property taken over from American nationals. But the Government of the United States still holds the property of. Germans to the amonnl.,of |27q,0W.0W! The property Is held on Ihe .theory that th(f German govenuneiU has Jiot jfit paid all the claims of American citizens against it: ^cowing out of y-boaC sinkings and othier war operatiofis, and that until those claims arc paid the property of Germans should be held as security. The theciry isn't sound foe tile reason that'' private property canhot properly be held for public debts. The honest thing to dor and the thlnig consistent with all our policy and protestations, is for us to restore the property belonging to German citizens, and then proceed .to cplle<;t froln the German government in the usual way whatever that Government may be owing our people. It is the German governinent, not individual Ger- ^nans, who owe tjils money, and w^e ought not, to make indiridaals suffer i>ecause their government'does not papr Itsj debts, i Vice-President Dawes says he "does not^ choose" to run for President, but jwill s'tipport his friend Lowden. i Dawes ought to dP that, remembering that if It had not b^^n for I'.^wden'a refusal to accept the nomttiatlon which was offered to him, Dawes would never have fa«ien vice-preslderit. cd upon the very essence of Christianity—the Golden RnlcT — and practicing 11! It opened my eyes. It opened my heart. And there Is nothiag that so delights mc as the thought that I can do one little modest bit In that work. "i believe that America will, as her greatest achievement; contribute to the world the example of generosity. Surely, n^er In the history of the world has any people given with ,the. abandon that has characterized the . generosity of the American people In tbi last fifteen years.'.When I' think that In the very, heat of our misunderstanding with Russia' we poured millions of dollars -lntp„her country to help her people.; when I think that bar«ly a year after we had' lieen in,the deepest confljct; with • the German people we sent millions of money to help them: and when I see yall that • we have done In. tjie Near. East. I protest that- any nation that . does such things does not deserve the calumny that Is sometimes thrown at us. "I am glad that the observance of Golden Rule Sunday, on December 4, is being promoted .throughput the land. I had_ n^t Jiea'rd much about the Golden Rule for about forty years. I. bad heard all sorts of sermons about theology; I heard sermons in ^autiful chairch- •ODER?! iwmn^^ Q; Ifan engagement l3 brdken >bonldrtbo girl return all i>resents sent het^for her engdge: A. Yes. Q.'.At-what age l.s it pr^pe|r for girls to have- their own ca'nrs? ••A. Atthe_age_of aixtcVn>ir seventeen: ' •; . . '• Q. If^' woman is seatecj; and i.s introduced to'another wom4«. need she_cise? ' > "A T Xb: .• • '5 GENEVA (.Mrs. Delia. Leavltt.^ V .\ov. 30.—.Mr EdgertSn; wa.s' a firectinsr ;Kroni_0n„0ld. TImerJ ' Pasadena. Calit„ ' .Nov.. 27, 1»27. H.ive just ccount ot the l)ig celt-lir.ition aud in an earlier issue Mr. SifottV remfniscent iiotes rpminils.-Hrts writer that she must. ' coniu hersflf .iVimng tiiose early readers nf W)i.-»t i.s now theJJtoUv___:i. Ile.sister/^as_wxU-a:^'TTt<5TteF^ — Xl£i^>f-'~:;^nen<ounty. for lull tBe~ spring of l.S.Sl Wheii the nrfesent — owner .sa.v.s. he was mackhjg^,.^ .stoves, and oatthtg- *()<><rTn| the ! west.- We took up our residence in »pendl f-onnty. and one of our first week-end guest: of Jessift Trout- Lucieu Gosha came to' Thanl{sglviiig^j5Jt^^ ^a.s to .s«l;;.ribe for^he ^^Irs. Lota"Griniin is so Improved j'count.v paper, and from that.' day «s to. receive-callers. Those who 1 till this, we ha\-e I)eeu reading it- ^ callftd Sunday afternoon, were: i and .waichins its pro.^ress. | It was' E. W. Howe says that in the Sot^h there is such thing as a negro, child problem: _ that when negro children are orpliauod or dependent, they arc absnrb-jd into the population: the others take care of them. ".Next time you feel like, abusing the blacks," says Mr. Howe, 'remember this: The kindness and charity of the poor to their kin Is perhaps the most sublime tribute to the essential goodness of mankind^ Organized cbar- iity is !}carceiy hiore than a gesture toward the solution of the unr expected misfortunes that befall millions of people. In times^-of sickness in these • families., neigh- ^bors- and felatlves take over the duties of cooks and nurses. In times of death, children are distributed.__ In times of unemployment, families consolidate. . The- bravest women 1 hear about. are the laundresses who come to our house. One supported an invalid mother and four children. Another has three children of her own. and when lier sister died, 'adopted, two more. A negress supported fo4ir children and a drunken husband, now she has added two grandchildren to her brood." tlon In the and National es,^'but 'ourof a thousand serniorisfContmitteeman Mulvane are urg- I didn't hear more than three ahont.tiie Golden Rule. If ,ChrIs- ti'anity can draw ba«k the noblest -fignre hi .Kuman history froih all the Impediments, tlfe, dogma-, that have clouded' Him from the eyes of the world, what an achievement' aad epochal event that wiU be! ;^I think the whpic world can be lcoav«rted to Christianity If Christianity can be converted tP^Chrlst. The Golden Rule perhaps is practicable If we all Jimke up our minds to practice It individually aad nationally."' .McDermott -Ma;^ lock" reads a headline Succeed Pol- oveir a Washijigtoii dispatch in which it Is reported that both Kansas Senators, mbst of the Kansas delega- ing "the President to take note of the fact that Poor Old.Topeka has hardly anybody In public office and therefore ought consoled by baring a Topeka man placed oh the Federal Bench. President Coolidge e.xproKsed rc- grrt^Ihat he could not make his forthcoming message t(( Congress shorter. The ilcgister. naving an advance copy of the Mesaiwe safe- iy locked away in its now fireproof. burglar-prPof vault, shares the executive regret. —1 •- ^ Commenting upon the lathlctic sltiujtion at K. U., R.A. Clymcr, of the.El Dorado Timos.. himsejf an alnninus of the College of Bpiporia, says; that whi^t the University 8houiil..<lo^ noW Is to. hire Harold Grant, the C. of E. coaoh^It would .be a rather intere >K >ng tiling If that should happen In view of the fact that MIssourf, the .chief rival of Ki v., went to the College of Emptiria for Gwin Henry, the coach who has done such great work, for Missouri these past five years. It Is llttle^hort of amazing that the footl^ll team at, the College of Bmnbria, with only 200 men in the studenr body, for years has held a pla^e at the very front, winning bftea^r than ^losing from aehools with qf thousand men from which to choose .a team. Presby- teriaij. pertinacity, perhaps, has something to dp with it, but good coaching is at. the bottom of the vicLorie^. It i^ould be Interesting indeeil if this little college should furnish coaches to two of tiie •great; universities at the -same -time.; partlciilarly If those .two were the aricieiit rivals, Kansas and ,Missouri. There is about to be finally settled in Italy a law stilt that is a thousand years ^old. A thousand years ago a man owned a wooded mptintain' near Naples which then Was and now Ls very valuable foi^ it is still wooded arid woo'it is jscasre in Italy., The-man was tpld that the world was about to coiiic to an\end and-«) behave, the mountain to ajnonasf^ry. th^ monk^ in^whlch had given out the ibnd of th« world forecast.' When the world continued to ^o^on the man Vanted bis 'monntaln> back but the monks refused to roturn it. though it would segm. since tliey euchred h'mt-atCCol It b>' their, false prediction.they ought to have boeri made to.dlsgbrge. So a law suit started and it has been raging ever >lnce. Talk ab(«it the law's delays! Most O F O& OOH*T N PED A OOINQ MACHIMC» "To COUM< OUR VIEAWTH SOlWjH LONE ELM (bessle Carrier.) John Kulps and family spent Suttday evening, with Lloyd Wilson's and foiind Mrs. Wll.son not as «ell.Hs usual. ' ,L. C. Klooz and daughters spent the Week-end at .Fall River wUh Mrs. Klooz'.s ''^parents and lier brotjier who is just home' from Fraiiee. -'.Mr, and Airs. R. <;. Lewis and A'elnia. of Welda. ."iiienl Thanlts- giying • with ilie'ir daughter and sistei^ ilrs. llrare. Payne. The "Farmers' Union -Slilpped - a car load of hogs out otimre-Kiar Tuesday. ; .Mr and >frs. L K. Stout have Oscar, Lizzie and Chester ^Vilcox- son, Mrs". Knowlton, .Mrs.;; rj)nrey arid Ida Perkins... ^ • L«wls_Leavift and Sidney Heslop drtJVe 'To Emporia ThanksKvliig _Jo. witness the football game l^etween the Eftnporl.a college and thl> teachers' college. - s Mrs. Heslop and Etta M^e went to Claybank Community ;niaijks- giving dinner. . t . . . Mrs. Kalb and Caroline r^inaiined in Geneva" during j:hanksgTjing vacation. -1416 other teachei^ drove to I Ola Wednesday night. * Mrs. Tipffin, Mrs. Leslie.^Leavitt and Mrs'; Sherwood helpe<| Delia IveaTfltt-paperTriday.; ' Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Howell spenf Saturday night in '.^ ludian Creek : neighborhood rAurning home in time' to riiilk in th>; morning. . ' • - i ~ Mrs. J. E. Grinstead: who iias .suffered with rheuriiatism t|e last four years has found a lucdicine that is driving the tetrible-enemy and is greatly improved, iraws all her friends will be glad to Tiear , Mr. and Mrs. • Len Curtlt, Alien and Ted, Mr. and Mrs." Job lii Oliver Etmei^, Earl and Everett, ^r. and Mrs.: Walk. Arthur and Olfre, .Air and Mrs. Gosha, Clare and ."Lucien spent Thanksgivjng^ with Kjr. and Mrs. Claude Walk. The "Misses 'Florence ane Grace . Miller and Miss Ethel Leav^t wercjj'j^^' calling at Delia LeavittV-iSttmlaj"- then-.-fo. our not much of- a paper. Imt our only chance'ofgel- ting even a- smattering of the county news. ; __W «k— have been a subscriber so long that We kind of feel that^weL. belong to the family or thai;they belong to us. ..\nd right herje we j want to .say. that no one btit us "old timers" can have anJdeaaf^'rrr the.improvementand advance iriade" -i- by the-present owner and his a.s-; ' sistant.s. We have not the lata-of . when the country correspdddents.. columns was inaugurated, •but fo'r . 1- ycars this writer did herhumblo best to aid. by keepingthe read*» informed of the doings-of the IMaa • mond rieighlibrhood. until our fatri' ily had outgrown the home nest, and like birdlings gone out into homes of their own. Whciv for var- _h >B .s reasons we established a, new. home in tlie then growing viljage of LaHarpe when if memory serves correctly .Mrs. G. W. Smith '.took over the correspondence from-Dla- _ mond. until she moved to Texas. How we would have cnjoye'd at- j_ fending the anniversary celebra- ,.1. tion. Wonder, will-the next thirty years Ijriiig tojhe county and the ; paper as many Changes as have ;' the thirty ju.^t. pa-sscd? Who, oh. who. ean unf.-^ld the pages pf llie future and answer! How ofteji^wc have longed for Jnst_arie—gllriipse into the_Xut««r7''aii(ryet we know , is well; yes best, that tlie future is to our mortal eyes^' a closed book. If they can remain able wife may live to celebrate the sixtieth anniversary ot the lola Daily; Regi.ster , ' V . CHARLOTTE P. JO'NES. - , BiMd FUla In UnlUe^ixaa. seil<>r>ilh Btao> Leslie ^Leavitt and finnl^ and i wen"^„i^^ppv'w;'would"sincrreli^ Mrs. ate TTia^giv- j^^^t^-^t Mr Scott and his estim^ ing dinner with: the G. H.-^Tippin' family. . _ i ~ - Zack ierkinsjis going' to;;sit up one of these days. i! .Mr and Mris. Len Curiis^pxpect-j to leave Saturday for an e^fiided' visit in CalifoVnla. • 5 ' Miss Lula Tarman and a^ bunch of girl friends were calling^in Geneva Friday. * . ' Miss Marie Irwin: and iMilton Irwin spent Thanksgiving V;jtcatio:r at Guy Denney's. r The basketball game -whiHh was scheduled for Tuesdav .rif^ht, between the Geneva te.iin aiitl the Piggs was calle-d'fjff late "^lesda'y evening. : r^" ' ' The high-schoor will givera play the night of.Deceinber S at t^e hall "Entitled. ".Mrs. riggs of the i'ouUr>- Vard.", -Admission will he In and :;5 cent.s.- : . k .Mrs. I»ta Grimm receiveiV a box of lovely roses from an auujU in. .-Xr- .J • 'file Geneva school chiblr?h have started pipacticejoir^iieir ICJirist- mas •'Dperctta^jlh.e—Mis'er's ^r -'reari^ whicinFlobe given in coifliection with a community program.^ •,• —T-.? When a dozen years ago.' "Jim" Cofffo-th, prize fight promoter aud^- '-all-around sporting man.' aipounc- : ed he was going to e.itafdlsh' a i racing pahit at Tijuana.^ none! A wotnian who had. been the "wife of three multi-mlllioaaire^i one pf whjrni is reported to have jiettled twelve million dollars on'her, was sentenced to jail in Caltforriia tile for shoplift/ng. Life u ram go: H-il /' I GOT A VME AV< HEA«r AM' \ OH ^^i^^vOg^ ME. t OO M T OARt GO Vo MOviifee AKIV MOPte , X CAM V <=,TAKJD SOOO'M CMAW&E^ FPOivA GOMEO^ Tib TRAGiEDV- -thtfeW I ^AO irb CARi=?'^ .ME OUT OWE MlGrtT^A CUO>AlW WAS pLA'^IKJ' \Ki)rCA A OEAO LlOkl, \MEUU—I wAesir ^URE l-*E Vi/Ae OEAO -A ^j X- RlOHTI -THAr^HOwV A ^OSS lAKtS K»S BE-AtJie/ N3Ap>— iPCOUCirtT FOUW •> Buh* iTS iRlsK"^ AT, -fi^ATrtH' OC>CtbR «S HAO 'IM OWOER Elv^ER !(S:\X CAN *^OF iT> AKi' WAS MA>JIK4' A CdMFEiREMOE - A M' HE "1 mi 0 'THE CAT;AMD iHE' MOOSE .1%-! been doing chores for L. C. Klooz. JIr,ju»d-—MfsI Sherman Prather .iMfs. Robert Diekey Jiad as dinner giiests Thariksgiving' day: Mr. Dickey's father and mottier and .sister^riSK Bell Dickey of thef Bethany hospital. • Mr and Mrs. Geo. Lord called at the Dorsey home Sunday evening. Roy Stout. Alice Blake of Newton. Karis.. .Mr. and .Mrs. L. E.I Stout and .Miss ' Gfadyg Sprague were Thanksgiving dinner guests of .Mr and .Mrs" R. P. Sprague, and evening <-aIlers were TVlr .Maynard Taylor Mis.s Dnaii and Mr and Mrs..Nelson Carrier jind Irene. .Mrs. Robert J)ickey. Mrs. Sher- riiah Prarhcr and Mrs. Mary i Woolfe, made a business trip to Welda W'edne.sday. .Mr. and .Mrs. Gen. f^ord .=pent 'Thanksgiving in LaHarpejvitli -Mrrf^ Lord's parents. ^—-r- Lewis Wclls.-^lr and" .Mrs. .\el- jsna Garfie^r and daughter .spent Thanksgiving with O.-' H. Carrier's. .Mr and .Mrs. Ralph Sprague took their daughter. :viiss Gladys Sprague. to LaCygne, where she teaches the primary. Don't forget "the M. E. ladies bazaar sale starts at 2:.'!0 t>'clock and the good old-fashioned cljicken dinner at 5 o'clock, Saturday, December 3. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Sawyer and Air. and MreTJerold Stineman took" supper Thanksgiving with A. B. ,Sar\-er would have ventured to .predict j that his tlie out-ot-t<,ie-way \ Mexican hamlet would bfeconie the; — scene, of the World's riuhegt race j for three-year-^olds and oveijf. j SOORoooBft AIVfrEEI(i>^Pl^STEst Aivir Temple University of Philadelr phia. which this year won seven ouCof -'H* eight games against strong, opponents, made a moat surprising showing for an-Instltn- tk>n which did not start football until three years ago. \conWm ever. FIlWfST F0UR Nbwiicre dae, at inetf this price, can you buy'so ln4ii)rqiialitie« tBat owtt^ have learned to value tnoM;- • • ^_ lMdenh4l|.4BiIe-a<iiimute pei^fonnancc!^ 'Sa^|^jwift{>kk>tl^--Ojp 25 miles per hour, throng gtM>, ^ icH dM^ 7 seeomb! T%« Ibfligm jpti^ in thb {^rke da^ A fii ^B -fiaaaei^er ^ in fact as well a» in name—yet~ so tg^ief^ dM|^lSe4 ycni can a 38-fbot Mfeet and parft ul*leu.thui half that apacrt-— Sutfltt— iihfividdal-^lbng and few^a car diat will link tberwosd DHPENDABIQTY With the nam^. .^Dod^. Btodien 6iore firmly and tmivettal^jfaan Weekly payioen^, including everything, on(|r S11.09. ; - ' •Tune in on dc^ge Hrofher*' nepeAdable Hour of .Husic even FrWayMgW at S-r-K.UOX St. l.uiils, >tHAQ, Chicago. tUS MOTOR CO. j »fl Voilh Wu-diinMon ' ' ' ' - 3- ' Phone' ^ DCbCE BjlOtllBRS,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free