Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 7, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 7, 1933
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENING. JANUARY 7. 1933. IQLA. KANSAS- i YANKEE BREVnfy i AND WIT JOINED : IN MR. COOLIDGE Late. Ex-President Source Of Many Tales of Hu_ mor and FnigaKty Cft'om the Kansas City Star.) Wasllington, Jan. 6.—CalvlriJ Cool' idge hiis left behind more anecdotes concerning himself than any oth '• oBCUpMit of the White Housel sin TSheisadre Roosevelt. ^Sany ot the stories had their basis in Mr. Cool; ^idge's Yankee Instinct for economy aiSd. ilia brevity ol ^ech. At the last press conference in ; -1929, before • Mr. Coolidge retired from the presidency, he was asked , what he considered his greatest accomplishment. "Minding my own business," he .replied. ' When I.Ir. Coolidge mcred from the White House to Northampton, Mass.. he ijcrsonally counted the -boxes ijif-i which were packed lils belongings- 3s they were. loaded into the army trucks. Then, he insisted that a becret service man accompany the vaife'. . ' •. - i • On tfte arrival oif the trucks at ^iis home he was present to count "Uie boxhs again. One was missing. A subseguent recheck showed that a niistakei had been made, and Mr. ' CoolldgS retired from the sc^ne to permit the boxes to be unpadtcd. Oii a-J week-end trip down the • Potomac irivcr aboard the May- nowcr. ;jMr. Coolidge had invited memberiS of congress to accompany Jilm. ob the trip they •discussed the dlffltulry the president had be,cause criliRi'o.s.s' talked-.so much'. "What; do you tlilnk about it, Mr.. l »VPKld(')il.?" hiv was usknd. • "It'.s lU'il rliihi." he replied, "when - <'onaTHs9 -"i tiUklng it Is not spdndlng uioiii'y." i I Tlip Kiijry 1)1'told of a dlnncij party lit the Wjliltc Houst; at whloli one , of the earsw dropp.cd' n dime from . _ Ills pnclct!,! The cuoat .started to look for 11., ^ j , : . ••N6ver 'niind." Mrs. Coolidge .said. ' •Mr. Coqildge will, find It." • _ Mr. CQ(> ijational 'i: [ilidge joined the Congre- ;hurch after he entered the White Hbiiise. Retum'i);ig from church on; Sunday he, \\;as a.sked concerning the • .lermon. ' '] "The fjiinister talked about sin," Mr. Coolidgo .said. What'did he say on the subject?" ' "He wrvs against it." Mr. Coolidge replied. Mr. Cpblldge' was | usually accom- pariled by Colonel Edward Starling of the'.secret-.service on his frequent pnrly morning strolls around the city. Duiing these' walks he said Oatle. • :v i ' ' • i One mtjrriing Mr. Coolidge started out after a rain. The .sidewalks were wet. He .'iuggested to his secrejt service companion that he-put on a pair • of rubbers. . j The walk was concluded v^thout • further' conversation. Arriving at "the White House.^ Mr. Coolidge turned tp the secret, service man iind remarked: j "Well, ii guess I saved yoii from R cold." -I ^ ' i CATAL] IN KANSAS. You do ipt mgca at home here by our:corffifows— , ; You with , 3Wfar ' showy, stranee- shaped, odorous white flowers. You should, companion palms ntlar dim seraglios, ^ And scent iihe.air that steals through curtained • boWers. Peacocks should scream, and panthers prowl around you—Here in the wheat is not your place at all. How did it chance that in our land they iound you , . Shaped like some jpasha's pompou.s , parasol? You should shade turbaned tixcn with .tasseled spears. Guarding some rajah's window. laced with bars. 1 ! You with your great fan^leaves like elephants ears, with _:y6ur pods like greOn- sheathed scimitars! i • —Kenneth W. Porter. j You SXJSPS BY WhlCH A FARM BOY BECAME PRJBdlDKXTi: From Irft to riKlit, these graphic photos show, first, Caiviii Cool- tdge M a boy of 5-; second, the prep, school graduate or lO; third, the 51assacha8e|tts state representative nt SO: fourth, the Massachusetts governor receiving; neus ofihis overwhelming election: fifth, the Vice President, In lOSt, self-effaclii;;, but marked'by, windows! of his office facing the Potomac river and the Washington monument. 1 "I see the monument is still there." he said. Jack Dempsey was granted a 2- mlnute interview with the president the day after the Plrpo fight. The dmmplon shado?v-boxed hLs way iiround the room, ending with a. flashy Jab ttt an jmiiginnry chin. "That's the way I got to be champion, Mr. President," he snid. "Champion of what?" asked the amazed president. Govornorl Calvin Coolidge of Mns- sachasetls was b<fing interviewed by a group of newspaper men. Thej governor was won-lcd and finally had to have It out with them. "I see yoU have It in the morning papers I rent my home in Northampton for $35 a month. That is not so. I payi$32. Unless," he added with unemotional significance, "the landlord has raised it to $35 by now." . HUMBOLDT NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Jak^ Sparka (he Parents of EigHt-Ponnd Son Born January 1.. A group of persons gathered informally at dinner in the White House was discussing the need for a new piano. Mrs. Coolidge had her heart set on it. "We have a piano, already." said the president with finality. 'Oh, pooh, poohi Calvih." said Mrs. Coolidge, and set about plans for the new piano. Rupert Hughes had caused a storm among Itlie patriotic socletie^ by a book which sought 'to '•'debunc" George i AWashmgton. At; a f White House coiiference, Mr. Coolidge was asked to.Jive his views of the new book. -'I . The president turned toward the! Young Calvin Coolidge,.son of the president, was wo.rking in a tobacco field for the summer. A laborer looking him over hopelessly said, "If my father was president of thei United States I wouldn't be working in a tobacco field." "You would if your father was my father," said young Calvin. Madison, Wis.-^Edwin J. Helmicks contends that an epitaph on a tombstone libeled him,. and he asks $15,000 damages. Helmicks formerly was cashier of the Deerfield bank. On Halloween a tombstone bearing the inscription "Died Oct. 17, 1932" appeared in front of the baink. Beside the stone was a placard on which was written "Bank Idaned to death." Both phrases are: imtrue and actionable, Helmicks alleges in HUMBOLDT. Jan. 0,—The Leanna Ladies' Aid society southeast of Humboldt held un all day meeting W <idne8day which was well attended. The next all day meeting will be with Mrs, Roberts January 18. Mrs. Agnos Kaufman haa received n beautiful wronth consisting of bal- snni and spruce twlfjs, sent to her by' a cousin. Gay wood Brechick of Waasau. Wis. ; Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Ford imotored to Kansas City Monday.. Mr. Ford will remain there having obtained employment. Robert Creighton,' who Is staying at the home of his sister Mrs. J. W. Young this week, is a victim of the flu. Norman Wlilte. Sedalla, Mo., is visiting here this week with his wife and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank McParren Sr. Miss Lillian West Is unable to attend to her duties at the Star cafe this wepk owing to an attack of the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eckart, Humboldt, are the proud parents of an 8 '4 -pound daughter, bom Thursday morning, December 29, 1.932. She has been] given the name. Norma Jean.' " Miss Edna Henricks haai returned to her home in New York City following an extendied visit here with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Sparks report the birth of an 8-ppimd son (o them Sunday night, January 1. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Scoti Humboldt, announce the birth of | a baby boy Monday evening, January 2. Miss Ethel May Starkey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Starkey, Htmi- boldt, returned the first of the week to Emporia, to resume her studies at K. S. T. C. Miss Helen Goshorn, Humboldt, is spending this week in Kansas City with relatives. Miss Jean McKnlght, daughter of destiny; and sixth, the President, taken shortly ;iricr Uia iii.iugu- ration. Typically American, Mr. CooUdge's career was that of an ambitious'and industrious youth who worked his way upward. NEWS OF MORAN !Mr8, E, H. Bartlett Elected President of Triple Link Club in Annual Meeting Tuesday. MORAN, J(in, 5.~Word received today from St. Margaret 's honpital, Kansas City, stnttss that Mrn; Frank Wycoff. .sister of Mr, A. M.^ Smith v.lio suffered a paralytic stroke m:v- cral days ago remalai In 0 very critical condition. Old Ifrlcnd^ hoie arc hopeful for better news soon. The Triple Link club held Its an- McCook Woman's Relief ' Corps Meets The McCook post of the W. R. C. met in regular session yesterday at 2 p. m. . The following officers were In- .slallcd by Mrs, Lucy Pastor: Mrs. PUiln Wolf, president; Rose Lamo- roau, «enlor vlce-presidenti; Ailco •Vaughn, junior vice-president; Mary Krlcrnuilh. cluiijliiln; Onill .Lamb, conductor; Anna 'Wheeler, .guard; Oiii B. DlUe, treasurer; Mrs. MUlher, secretary; Mary Donlca. patriotic in- •structor;• Madeline Rosenberg, j press corresiwndcnt; Florence Bragg, mu- .sicinn; Ursula Bayslnger, a.sslstant conductor: Adelpha Smith, ass: nual business meeting "Tuesday aft-, . ernoon at the home of-Mrs. Charles ! guard; Liicy Poster, first color HaiTln with the following members Rhoda: Mercer, .second Copyright, Harris and BwlDff. When the young ^awyer, Calvin (jloolldge, in 1905 married Grace Goodbne, neither knew that marriage was to make taer First Lady of the Land,, a position which she filled with excep- tiooal gracioosness and charm. HORIZOXTAL 1 The St. Lawrence jriver is navlgible to oceaiii-goins vessels .as far as • .1 SKjey 14 Melody. 15fD^ , ~ 10 Mito dr tick. — 17 TraAq&il. 18 To Mch. .. 19 Oily In U.S.A- ow. Lake Erie. - 20 T-as^c^us tree 21 Sau^y, 22 Click beetle. 2G Crcriic; acid salts 30 Stem joints. 31 Cljaljfy; parts of gi S2.Befdr>, - egg. 34 Alio lirclil 3G Lltt fruit. Answer to Prcrions Puzzle ss. sffls asaasi na [E -,BHi.Bnniii3 jsfflia HB. aaaDia:. saa ma fl^EHssia- niana: ESQ mms^- msisim nsifisnQ 13 Stir. 20 Aye. 21 Leek-green quartz. 23 Weavers" frames; i 24 To espouse. 25 X. • 26 Hoisting raa:chlne. 27 Wigwam. 28 To rub out." 29 Aging. 31^ and rafn. ;France.| 3S Water fowls, 39 bike of piles. 4iRecipreiit8, 42Tardy. 43BodentJ 44| Earlier; than. 47;Hog meat. 48'Ten cents. 51 ilanglel 37 Alarmed. 38 Secured. 40 Solitary. 41 and 33 Produgt of an 52 Since. K6f copper; 5o Spread of an e devil. 53 Kiln. 54 Races of animals. 55 Generator. VERTICAL IWhat kreat groom? . Canadian river 34 Hatters' iRows Into the mallets. Arctic ocean. 35 Measure. 2 English coin. 3 Nothing. 4 Beret. 5 Slackening bar in a loom. Pj'thias. 6 Afresh. 43 Wrath. 7 Legal rule. , 44 Child's napkin. 8 Glossy cotton 45 To make a fabrics. ' mistake. ' 9 Fruits of oaks. 46 Enemy. 10 British colony 47 Ugly old in the Medl- woman, terraneaii sea 4S Drone bee. 11 Verb. 49 Bugle plant. 50 .Males. < , .,. ..... ,1 iviiao ocaii mciuiignb, aaugnier 01 a__sult against an official of the bank.' ^rs. Ethel McKnight. returned to Topeka Tueisday following a two weeks' vacation here with her mother and brother Phillip. John E. Wakefield, contracting agent for the Stanolind Oil company, spent Monday and Tuesday in Kansas City business for his company: Jack McKirlley. west of Humboldt, left Wednesday for Santiago, Calif., to rejoin his ship, preparatory to going to China. The Humboldt high school debate teams will begin their debate practice about January 20. The following have signed up for debate: Ruth Naydeen Bowlby, Marjorie Steams, Doris Kent, Juanita Bryan, and Velda Barricklow. The topic this year is. "Unemployment Insurance." Edwin Jenkins,' Humboldt, has been elected student basketball manager by the activity board of the high school. Mrs. P. "W: Harliwig, music teacher of the Humboldt school, has selected the operetta, "Rings in the Sawdust," to be presented by the junior high the latter part of February. A three act comedy, "Captain Racket," will be presented at the Cuppy school southwest of Humboldt Wednesday evening, January 11. Appreciation is expressed on the part of the school of the sponsoring of the alumni assembly program, jointly shared by Miss tAJiha Hess and Vh-gU Kinnell.. j ' Members of the Assembly of God church here vdll hold a series of fellowship meetings beginning Mbpday, January 9. These services will am- tinue each day up to and including Thursday. January 12. A nimiber of out-of-town mlnislcrs will assist the Rev. R. L. Bennett, the local ipastor, with the services. The following members of the Social society of the Presbyterian church, have been appointed . the nominating committee to bring in the list 6f proposed officers for the ensuing year: Mrs. W. T. Oarvlb, chainnan; Mrs. Clark MtJduskey, and Mrs. Clarence Williams. W. L. Drake, Humboldt, ehainnan of the group programs of the SeKan Area Council of! Boy Scouts, announces the annual meeting of the coimcll to be held at Neodesha Tuesday evenlog, January 10. and urges a good attendance of all interested. The -'Humboldt Music club will meet at the Legion hall ntext Monday aftertiobn, Jdnuary 9t at 3:30 o'clock. i The Congenial club met Thursday evening at the Legion home, the j c'ent entertainments at K. U. this hosts for the evening being Mr. and-' year, having charge of the advertis- Mrs. L. T. Cannon, Mr. and Mrs. Altis Ellis, Mrs. Amelia Works, Pat Hogan, Miss Mae Schleicher, and Mark Ellis. An enjoyable evening was spent by those present. Miss .Lauretta Dimond was hostess to the Five Hundred club at her home Thursday afternoon.- Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Ludlum and with her cousin, Miss Irma Seymour of Galesburg, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Gear have returned toitheir home in Topeka after an extended visit hei-e with relatives. : Their daughter Dorothy who I had been spending her Christmas .son, Gerald,, have retiimed to their 1 vacation here with her aunt, Mrs. P. w —» ™ i-> " H. Rhodes, accompanied them. ing and hiring of orchestras. Misjo Helen Hess, Humboldt,' l»a.s returned from a several days' visit (a guest of J. M. Taylor, superih- 1-...,.^ .... , tendent of the McCune home for present Mesdames E. H. Bartlett, W. J. Stitzel, Charles Agner, Clay Weast, J. A. Cook, John Weast, Prank Martin, George Welch, Frank Rees, M. C. Wheeler. Mrs.. Hattie Wood and Mrs. R. W. Harris were invited guests. Officers elected for the coming-year were Mrs. E. H. Bartlett, president; Mrs. Charles Harrih, vice-president, and Mrs. W. J. Stitzel, secretary-treasurer. J. C. Norton, v;ho has been 111 with influenza, was able to go down town Tuesday afternoon but has .not yet fully regained his strength. Misses; Florence and Mary Barber, Mrs.; Ha Young and daughters, Irene and Darlene, Mr. Albert Smith, LaHftrpe, Mrs. George Ford and little granddaughter were dinner guests Sunday at the W. N. Ford home. Mr. Prank Harris has been on a business trip to Mindon, Mo., the past week and on Monday night was fourth bearer; Martha Goble, third bearer: Beryl Lamoreau, color bearer. iThe following committees j were announced by the president: executive, Lucy Foster, Ora Dllle, Rhoda Mercer; relief.^Mary Donica. Martha Goble, Madelifie Rosenberg; auditing, Omi, Lamb„ Alice Vaughn, Ur-^ sula Baysjnger: conference, .Rhoda' Mercer. Mary Friermuth, Ha Huff; flower, qmi Lamb, Alice Vaughn, Rose Lainoreau; table, Florence i P. E. O. Meeting 'Held Yesterday 'I I The P. E; O. meeting which wa-v ; scheduled for last Tuesday and pest ' poned was rheld yesterday at the ' home of Mrs. D. P. Northrup. After the regular business meeting the hostess was assLsted by Mrs. Ru&>MI Harry in serving refreshtiients to ilio following: Mesdames Rex Bowiu.';. Vern Dorsett. Ru.ssell Harry, -W Heylmun. Paul Klein, Plorehcr Long.shore, J. M.-Powell, J. T. RiM. C. B, Silencer. J. G.-Stadler, R.*M Worthlngton. Clyde Thompson, Mi.s.s Jessie Fry and Mrs. C. E. Willinta.N. a guest. *•!•.>• —-.loiiuttry Store-Wide Cleaninrr •Sale offering unusual valiicN in I-VIT.V depurtmeut. RaniHiiyH. - <• •:• Criterion VlaM Meets The Cril,rt-li>n flns.s ol ilu> Flisi Methodist chui('h met ye.sterday. iii the home of Mi's. H. C. Bishop vi'Uh Mrs. Merle Ldfmlng. Mi's. Caleb Anderson, ord Mrs. Leo Moore as os- slstlng hostcs.sos. After the busliscss se.«islon Mrs. Rnlpli Shirk ..sang tbroc •^Qj. j delightful numbers. Refreshment.s „,__lwcre served to four guests: MTK. Ralph Shirk, .Mrs. W. P. Wharton. Mrs. Prank Seymour. Mrs. Lee. aiut 15 members istant bear- Bragg, A ice Vaughn, Beryl Lapio- spending an extended visit here with relatives and--friends. Miss Virginia Giles. Humboldt, is planning to leave for Kansas City DPS Moines—The Cherry sisters of Iowa, billed back in the gay nine- Sunday where she will attend for'the !^ter In 'Nr'York'"l?'S't"''n- ensuing three months the Webster! other"f ^reweTl ton, " ^M^ l.tiram 'rn ^S"^Humboldt ^f^and Addle, have whThasTrcoSfto^hrSomei'^'^"^"^'™^'--"^ "^'^ theater-here , raid; have Just completed - one at (i^iu- *ia>l for more than two weeks with a se- ' si. Louis theater, vere attack of the flu is reported to At the zenith of their career 50 be Very much improved. years ago. tradition insists, they Miss. Katherine Brenton has re -Uvcro often received with a barrage turned to her employment at Marys- ] of, vegetables and fruits, ville. Kas.. following her vacation ! Until recently the elderly spin- here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. j .sters hav& been living in three E. H. Brenton, west of Humboldt, j sparsely furnished rooms at Cedar Phil McKnight. son of Mrs. Ethel i Rapids. la., awaiting bookings. McKnight of Humboldt, has been, "We've never really been off the appointed manager of the all-stu- ! s .tage," they insist. boys at Independence. Mo. 1]he Kackle Klub was entertained Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Cliff Laughlin with the following, members present: Mesdames L. O. Smith, Bertha Stimsoh, Wal- S ?t''sfc°klv DO SrW""©"^^'-. Mrs- Grace Ir«-in and iier'i^. S^S^S, a AJ w;iH !-^.5 ''i'^- and-Martha jJean reaii; home emplosmient. ila JHuff, Mary Frjermutli; Americanization, Mary Donica. Ora ,B. Dllle, Anna Wheeler. !, ' • j Seven .sick calls and $36 worth of relief woijk were reported.. ' i GENEVA, i . • (Mrs. T. R. Curtis.) ; Jan. 2.-|^Mr. and ^n-s. S. M. Uick- erspn visftod with their daughter Mrs. T. R. Curtis and famllj-j last Tuesday afternoon. j Mr. anh Mrs. Ralph Kerschner and family. Kenbro, retumejd to their lionje Saturday afternoon after spendipg the holidays with Irela- tlves. I Viisitors at John Olivers Wed- nesdfiv w-f-re Mr. and Mrs. Elmer SISTER AMTRY'S BY SISTER MARY \n.\ .Xprvicr \Vri <«T npHE liostoss' who prides liersc-lt *- on tlie "smartness" of her entertainment will lind that canapes as the opening featui-o. ot luncheon or dliiuei- provide just the right toui h. The literal meanins:-of canape is sofa. but. ilie culinary interpretation inipli.'S a small piece, of toast mioii whicii savories are served. These lUtic appetizers, must be liiKhly sna.'-.oned in order to .whet the appetite arid alluringly colorful 16 iiitrisue the eye. Many hostesses like to serve them in the living room, just before dinner. ' When tliey are served as; the first coiir.se at the. table, eacli ca-. nape is placed on a -doiiy on a small plate which in turn is placed on the service platei Since these canape.s are eaten with a small fork, they can be made a-bit larger, than the finger variety. The foundation generally is thiH .ollces of bread, toasted or sauted in butter. Flaky, crisp crackers raadf! especially for the purpose can used. ; It can be cut in fauc;y i^hape-s or short narrow strips iiud llie siivory may be hot or cold. Neatness and daintiness in appearance, smallness in size, and a decided piquancy in flavor are essential when mjiklnB any type of ciinape. The simplest is made by spraadine the toast with a savory butter. The butter is creamed and mixed with an: equal amount of any highly seasoned material, such as auchov>'. sardines, crab meat, chervil, liloater, herring, horseradish, cheese, mayonnaise or mustartL .More elal)orate ones are made with conibin;itions of: materials. Caviar is, , of ; course, the first choice for the perfect canape, but there are many otliei- delicious ti<l-bits to servo iu its place. AH- chovy paste softened with creamed I 'heesc, smoked salmon combined with miiic-ed chiitnoy .sauce— tliess are delicious and unique ooiiiblnalions. Canapes are iniifili like the French hors d'oeuvre, especially the type that is,served;ou a tooth- Tomorrdw's, Menu BREAKF X ST:. ;Baked apples filled witli hot cereal, cream, plalii omelet, crisp toast, 'orange marmalade, milk, coffee. I LU.N'CHEON: Cream of tomato soup.: bread sticks, liipa beau and celery salad, bran rolls, clip cakes,- cocoa. DINNER; Shin of beef with 'macaroni, scalloped tomatoes and onions, endive and pickled peach salad, squash pie, milk, coffee. pick. One of the- most popular of these is made ot Stuffed olives and .liacQn. A stuffed olive is wrapped in partially cooked slice of ba;- con and a toothpick is thrust through it to hold U In place. Thet^^ i-s put into a hot oven Ions Enough to crisp the bacon. They must be served Immediately. Cooks w-ho have a dlscrlmlnat- ng taste and an eye for color will find much: pleasure In the jjrep- aration of these tiny open sandwiches that add so much Interest to company meals. N. A. Peck, and Mrs. Rees Burland. W. J. Sti-ong and daiighter, Miss Eula Strong, and Miss Floy McGlashan were business visitors in lola Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Pike, who have been visiting the past few days at Broken AITOW, Okla., are expected home Friday. : Little Jimmle Shlvely who is suffering from infection in the glands of his neck following Influenza was reported slightly Improved today, Mrs. Harry Umphrey was hostess to the members of the San Soucl club at her home Wednesday afternoon and had as her guests Mesdames Clara Hill, Maude Prettyman, Elva Mendell. Dessle iiraylor, Kathryn Wlnslow, Edith Hurley, Ina Weast, Grace Gilliam, Nina Goyette, and Minnie Kyger. Mr. and Mrs. George McCormack, Elsmore, attended the special musical program, at the Methodist Episcopal church Sunday evening. Nadine Doughty assisted in the Farmers Union Cooperative 'store Wednesday afternoon.!, Mrs. U. H. Epperson! is slowly improving from an illness of the past several days and is able to be up just a littlej H. J. Townsend, whe has been superintendent of the Airway Teletype station at the Radio range west of town, has received word that he will be transferred to. Dallas, Texas, within the next few days or as soon as his successor reaches here. Both Mr. and Mrs. Townsend have made nimierous'. friends here during their stay In the community who; will wish them well In their new location. Mr. and Mrs. P. Durbln and Mrs. Harlan Taylor, lola, were here Tuesday afternoon calling on old friends. Miss Mabel Ford vifelted Tuesday at the home of her brotherv Herbert Ford and family west of town. J, D. Land can^e down from Kan- .sas City Wedne^y bringing Mrs. A. C. Best home ftffer her visit there with her daughters, Mrs. L^d and Mrs, A. L. Danow and their families the past several days. Charles Bryan, who has been visiting his son Leon Bryan and family at Cedar, Iowa, dliring the holiday season, returned home Wednesday evening, i Albert Manning west of town and I'Braxton Lambethinear Bayanl both reix>rt the loss of! sets of work harness from their bams Tuesday night and without the slightest clue of the perpetrators. Such a loss to any fanner iat this time Is a very serious Ijone. Miss Pern MiUer of lola is here visiting her sister. Miss Florence Miller, primary teacher In our city schools. Mrs. Swan Johnson who has been 111 with Innuenza is now improving. and Bobble Lou, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Barnett's son IWill- Barnett and family did not get to come Tuesday, they live near Centenllle. Mr. and Mi-s. Alford Tompkins. Gas City, vlsittd at J, O. Laymon's Sunday. Le.slio Btirnctt was a caller at lifi i father's H. L. Barnett's Sunday aft' trnoon. Mr: H; L. Burnett has been 111 with flu but is .some bettei at this v/ritlnp-. Mrs. Elva Spicer and Verna; Lee visited relatives in Parsons a few day.s 1 -dSt week. Mr. und Mrs. L. M. Curtis and Allen were callers at T. R. Curtis'> Siind.ay morning. Little Bobbie Lou Curtis, who has been quite-ill with a cold, is little improved at this writing. Morvin MegiU, CaWyle, look supper at Will Tipplers Sunday evening, Mervin preaches In the hall on Sunday evenings. Come and hear this young -.-nan. Mr. and Mi-s. John Oliver and sons.Everett and Earl, Mrs. Grace Ir.win and sons, Milton and Merle, visited New Year's day -with ; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Oliver. It was Elmer Oliver's first wedding amil-, versary. Misses Gladys Pierson and Hazel Wallace spent Tuesday afternoon ivlth Mrs.' J. O. Laymon. . Miss Olive Walk -visited Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. John Oliver. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Grinsiead spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Curtis. Mrs. Chas. Bennett visited Tuesday afternoon with her imcle,' Mr Bedcnbender. Don Barnett is helping Ed Fitz- p.-^trlck this week. Mrs. Ray "Tidd and' daughters Alice, Carol and Mrs. Fadley, M1S.S Beula Murray, Neosho Falls were WednR.sday evening callers at Mrs. J. E. Orinsteads. Claude W.ilk is ill with the flu at this writing. Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. Arthur Howell next Friday. January 13. Roll call spmeihing per- t.-iining t.o the Nmv Year. Mrs. Grace Invnn W 8 K a Sunday evenins c'dler ait J. E. Orinsteads. Mrs. T. R. Curtis, daughters Martha Je:in and Bobble Lou , spent Wednesday with Mrs. Curtis's parents. Mr. and Mrs. S.'M. Dickerson, near Colony. SPECIAL Week-end.Special on^Cut Ras<}s !)8c Dozen Cash Only lOLA GREENHOUSE ... Phone 104 Anna Vamer Chanter nt' \ W. C. T. U. Meets 1 The Anna Vamer chaptjer of the W. C.|T. U.-met "yesterday nf?^r- nodn at the home of jvirs. Alice Hume^. The meeting was opeped with song, devotlonals led by Mrs./ Handley, and" a prayer by Mrs. Marv ' Pulton. Mrs,- Pulton conducted ;.thc busine.ss meeting. It wais ropoiited lliat the Union gave a .^basket'; of , provisions,; 60 articles of j clotlSing and a quantity "of soap to: the needy of lola at. Christmas time. Two comforts have also been: glveils to needy! families and it was voted to make a third comfort, for that purpose. Mrs.! Handley was In charge of the program; the subject of %hich .was repeal of the eighteenth amendment. ! She was assisted | by Mrs. Thorman, Mrs. Humes, and Mrs. tvxout .tle. A reading, "Tell {-Um Now," was given by Joy Humes. Mrs. Fulton and Mrs. Palpier served refreshmenLs • to 14 meuibers und guests.^ , ; The i next meeting will be held February 3 -at the home of Mrs."; W. E. Van Pattei:». • i * .> ; U. B. Missionary ' • Society Meet* The i Unltedl Missionary society of . the Brethren church riiet Thtrrs- day afternoon at the chutch for'-thc regulai- monthly meeting.: After the business meeting, which-wa^ conducted! by the president, jMrs. C; N. Wilson', the program entitled "Sharers of iPellowshlp" was given. Mrs. E. F. Knock had charge of the program and the following ladles took part: Mesdaittes Leon Schell, Lester Melrose, Jacobs. Harley Warren, and Misses Lavon Fisher, ftuth •\^ar- ren, andLaurece Warren. Refreshments were served to. 17 members and igjuests by th^ hostesses, Mrs. J. A.'-Fisher and.Mrs. itar- ley Warren. * • •:• Birthday Snrpiise Party.. • A number of • friends ga,thered at' the home of,. Mr. and ;Mrs-. Ered Cleaver north of town last night in honor of the birthday of their ;son Harlan. The- evening wasj spent in playing. gam?5 and dancing. At n late horn- refrpshments were sei*vcti to the following guests: i Misses Vica Margaret Curtis, tu- cille Baker,.Margaret Baker, Esther Thayer, Aima;Javaux, Etelen, Margaret and Orpha Monfort, Le.tha Troutwlne, Marie, Pauline and dpal Wells, WUma Sherwood, ;Betty McKaig, Marie Williams. Vehi| Cleaver: Messrs. George Miller, Clajude Bennett, Everett Oliver, E. C; and LIbyd Javaux, Gerald Curtis. Kenneth ^nd Karl Heinz.. Ferris Wells,! Wendell Melvlh, Milton Irwin, Gerald j&nd Bobby Barnett, Eugene MclCalg. Kenneth Irwin. Roy Mo^fort, Irvin Wllii^s. Maynard, Richard, and Harlan Cleaver, Mr. and lilrs. Glen Cleaver, Mr. and Mrs. Fred ClenVer. Gas City Methodist Church Morning worship at 10 o'clock. Sunday school at 11 o'clock. Junior League at'4:30 and Senior League' at 6:30. Good-will class Tuesday at Mrs. Ellsworth's. Mld-weel^ervlce Thm-sday at the home of Leslie Beedlng. Annual meeting will be at Trinity church week from Tuesday, 7:30. W. E. VAN PATTEN, Pastor. Same formula-Sanse price. In original form, too... if,you prefer. FOR S EVE RE C OLDS They've .Stood the Test of Tithe EsUbUshed ISOG WiUianis Monuine^t Works 301 So. VfHB^h Joik, tUa.

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