Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 20, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1933
Page 2
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P^RR TWO mS IOLAPMY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVEmNQ. JANUARY 20^1983. TOLA, KANSAS SUMMER IN A GARDEN. Tali fiwftyihg trees surround ihls . garden plot-r Delphinium [and fragrant pinks and phlox _ Npd to petunias and forget-me-nots, And-bow to lines of stately holly- hoc^. ; IJot J orange 1 llUes lift their fluted . cups ' : To (iatch the jetting fountain's crys- ital sprajr; A whirling atom, poised, sweet nectar sups— A humming bird flits down the gar- jlen way! No testless wind invades this dreamy placer- . A drowsing trance is on the? quiet nook. Gay butterflies that seek each blos- ,;som face For trusted peace the noisy world jfpreook. id a frail day-moon in the.sun: bleached blue iKxfts down where summer keeps its rendezvous. -fJulla Lott hi The Poet's Porx^. Circle No. 1 Meets Wiih,Jibs. Flbisher :. Circle 1 ^0. i of the Fhst Methodist church met yesterday at the hoi^e of Mrs. M. H. Fleisher, who ^ wa4 assisted' by Mrs. Mattie Cowan and Mrs. O. E. Prance. Mrs. F. W. La^er, vice-president, was in dhirge, and Mrs. Elsie Keister led th4 devotionals. Plans were made for; the future work of the circle. Mris. Margaret McOuold, a guest, and 15 members were present. Ph'ilathea Class Meets For Grub the Philathea class of the Baptist church met last night at the home - orjMrs. A. Hi' Davis,'teacher of the cl£68, for a '^grub" and social goo^. : tlnie featured by the playing of games. The following were present: Misses Elora Lehman, Margaret Mpnfort, Anna' Javaux, Nadine Chapman. Au'dra Matney, Aline Jef- _fpfs, Vivian < Plickinger, Ruth Bennett; Mrs. Evalyn Brown, Mrs. Jessie Jamison and daughter Barbara ^ Mrs. Jewel (^pening and daughter Sally Ann, Mrs. Nellie Hamilton and son Kenneith. i. - • Woman's Missionary Society Holds Meeting The Woman's Missionary society 6i the Presbyterian church met yesterday afternoon at the ihome of Mr. I J. C. Glass. Following a song and prayer, the business meeting •yyas held at which new plans for the colmlng year were discussed! A . ^rief memorial was held In memory qf Mrs. F. C; Green, who had been a member of the society.- A short Study of the Iprayer calendar was iollov^red by prayer by Miss Mary . jfiemsberg and Mrs. P. J. McKenna. -f Officers were elected for the coming year as follows: . Mrs.~ ; J. A. Ppangler, president;. Mrs. P; G. Lawyer, first vice-president; Mrs. Fred -JDimlap, second vice-president; Mrs. T. B. Shannon, secretary; Miss,Mary Remsberg, treasurer; Mrs. B. ,M. Worthihgton, jsecretary of literature. : Circle E had charge of the program and Mrs! Paul Bustard led the devotional pe^pd. Mrs. Frank Forrest reviewed |a chapter in the study book entitled] "The Lady Fourth Daughter of phlna," and 15 ladles. 'jjave a playle^ entitled, "Mrs. Beatty: "Ray Entertains the Missionary So-. •ciety." •••]•'., ' Circle D served refreshments to 34 members a!nd some children who Iwere present.; Taffy Pull At Home of Miss Bills A grpftp, of girls hid a taffy pull at the home of Miss Ada Bills last night;] The foUowlng girls were present:,Neva Vobrhees, Erma Mc- Ciilley, Thelma Coblentz, Lucille Haglujid, Maiy Watson, Mary McCoy, Margaret Remsberg, Anna Wilson, Daisy Dickens, Ruth Horton, Ada Bills.! • • • St. Timpthy's Women's Auxiliary Me«ts' The! Women's Auxiliary of St. Timothy's Episcopal church met yesterday, afternoon at. the home, of Mrs. Reynolds. The meeting was opened by devotionals led. by Mrs. O. L. Cox and was presidAl over by Mrs, G. E. Pendarvls, president. The next meeting v(fill be held in two weeks at the home of Miss Grace Acers, • • • . Goodfelloif^hip Sjm^ay, School Class Party The GoodfellowshiD Sunday school class of the Fh^t Methodist church held its class party last night at the home of George Strattpn. with 38 members present. i The progi^am was opened vyith devotionals led by Roy Reed and the Rev. W. P. Wharton gave an • interesting and humorous talk. Charles Miles, in the role of "Peppo the Mystery Man," gaVe an interesting number assisted by; John Brazee, and W. P. McPadden, accompahled by T. p. Waugh, favored the groupi with a clarinet splo. Mr. McF^jJden is a pupil- of T. O. Canatpey. Ace Martin, a voice pupil of Roy Pinley, sang a Scotch dialect song, also accompanied by T. O. Waugh. J. C. Smith gave a short talk'on economics and A.1 B. Gibson, introduced as Butterflngers, entertained with spirit writings and tricks. Refreshments werie served. • • »> Circle No. 7 Meets With Mrs. Reld Circle No. 7 of the First Methodist church met yesterday for a covered dish luncheon at the.home of Mrs. J. T. Reid. Mrs. A. B. Gibson was in charge.and devotionals were led by Mrs. George Vbsse. Plans were made to do some work for the welfare association and also to hold a food sale on February 4. One guest. Mrs. F, C. West, and 21 members were present. • • •> Zee Atchison Union The Zoe Atchison union of tlie W. C. T. U. met 'Wfednesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. L. E. Poster: The vice-president, Mrs. G. W. Fennimpre. presided over the meeting which was opened with singing. Mrs. C. E. Williams conducted the devotionals. Letters were read from State President Lillian Mitchner and State Secretary Mary Dobbs. As a part of the letters was a resolution asking for the establishment of a Federal Motion Picture commission which motion was adopted by the local union and the secretary was instructed to mail a copy of the resolution to the stat« senators and representatives. Mrs. C. E. Williams, chairman of a committee appointed to conduct a roll call canvass of lola W. C. T. U. members gave a report of the progress of that work. The Messenger Quiz was conducted by Mrs. G. W. Fennimore. Mrs. Charles Funk had charge of the lesson and read an article from the Union Signal on the progress of the present beer bill before Congress and also gave the plan of work of the leaders in Washington. Mrs. D. B. McCarty read an article from Harper's magazine giving the personal experience of a moderate drinker. A chapter from the study book entitled. ' Bib'i and Alcohol," was revitived by Mrs. Paul Bustard. ;rhe meeting w&i «lo8e <l wlt}» mytt (ftven by B. B, Warner. The memjjers who attended were: Afesdames I.. A, W ^iM^ J. B. o. w. FetinlT E. N:- wui'ett. liBnd. B- B. Wiwner more, Paul Bustard D. B. McCartjr, Charles Funk, Nathan Leffler, H. F. Hitchcock, and Miss Ldn^aine Oreen. STAR VALLEY Jan. I6.r—S#. and Mrs. Allen Ens- mlnger si>ent'Btoidw| afternoon with Mr. apd iSi. HJ gpwn. • Mr.' and airs. ^y.PECaUfman spent Satijnlay eveiMfts 'with Mr. and Mrs, R. E. M^JiryL; Mrs. F. X. wUItoimrg spent Saturday afternoon wltti Mrs. Snider at tl^e home of h^ daughter. Mrs. B.N. B^er. •! Mr. and Mrs. T. ». Mbrrispn and daughter. Miss. Naydes^n, of Black- weU. okla.;"caUed I at thie C. N. Tn^ter home EFidJty. Viola Teat sp^t: Simday after church |With Mildred. Merryman new Geneva. | i Mr. and (Mrs. Dale! Nichols ^d Dale Jr., spent Sunday'afteroopn with Mr. an^ E^ ^. WUlenburg. Mrs. Mary A-.Truster of Chanute, is spending a few dd:js with Mr, and Mrs. C. N.IVuster and family. Mr. and Mrs! E. H. Brown spent Friday with; Mr. J. S. Brpwh and; Miss Creta Brpwn, Colony. ' BJr. and Mis. J. <3. Overinan and family s )pent Wedpesday eVenliig at the R. K'SullivaiiL nbnje.' 'Mrs. F*ed tAver is staying at the parental Folk homje,' taking care p! tiie sick. Qeprge and Bobby Sicks spent Sunday with^ljtr.alnd Mrs. P. H. Sicks, Ipla. j, • Mr. and Mirs. RusseU Larkey spe'jit Sunday at the O. i?. Truster home.'|, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Teats and Irene called pn Mr.j and Mrs. Jess Howard, north of town, Sunday afternoon, j Mrs. J. M. Overman spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Overman and family. Mr. and Mrd. J. L. Fbk spent a few days with their parents, lU^!' and Mrs. H.! O. Btolt Mr. and Mrs. Mamn Hodges and Miss Thelma'Triisterspf^ Sunday in Blue Mound. V ; Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Wall and Mrs. Francis Penniq called on Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Giudsple. Mrs. Caitie MciHienry and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cooper spent Sunday with Mr. and MTs. Clyde Moss and family. PENNILESS 0N^**THE: SIDEWALKS OF NEW^ YORK," 1 AUTHOR OF FAMOUS SONG WINS AL ^If U*S AJD Thirty odd years ago John W. Blake (inset) wrote "The Sidewalks of New 'Vork." a song of passing fancy until Alfred E. Smith adopted it as his cam^ RaJgn.Biece. Th^.strains, of "East Side. West Side" became known nation-wide. Now Blake, 70, has Ipst his, job, was dispossessed. from his home, and finally had to trudge the sidewalks of New York seeking aid. Smith heard of it and used his influence to get aid tor Blake, his sister and blind brother. Background shows a Smith demonstration at the last Democratic National convention while bands played the famous piece! Mrs. J. F. Nigh, and Donald Nigh t ner guests of Mr. Thompson, lola. rley, Virginia, Sunday dlri- ,nd Mrs; c. M. P^AIRffiJ Jan. 17.—MTs. Daisy Fogjeman and Mr. and Mis. Lee Tipple spent Sunday with C. Hdiilien. Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Jackson and Mrs. N. T. Stricklei- attended the funeral of Mrs. "Wise in Colony Wednesday. Mrs. StlriCkler also visited at the "Van Hester home. Mrs. Scott McCoy has been ill the past week with a cold. Miss Mary Helnlitii spent Tuesday with Mrs. Jdtila Helnllen. Mr. and Mrs. John Tippfe attended the funeral of Mil. Tfw>ie's uncle, Mr. Banks Saturday and stopped at the Heinlien home on their return home. Leslie King, of Humboldt, spent HORIZONTAL I To expect.' • 6 Perishes. ! j 9 Blanched artl-; clioka leaves.! 14 To press. ; 15 Unoccupied. 1< Substance gathered by bees. 17 Throe. IS Crowds, i 19 To abolish. 20 Smooth. 22 Opposite of wimiers. 24 Neither. 1 26 Is Victor^ 27 Fiber knots. 30 Portable steps. 34 Natural power. 35 Ulcpf. 36 Recessed j window. I 37 To possess. 38To stop. I AmtWer to Previous Puzxle SMaaa sraosaa sia nil!! .rasDDds ^nsiia 1; ISSSHaB !@HG!Iali« BHBraHii].; -.aiaasiaa-s SIS w^^mm 5i\^asm 39 One row _ . a series. 40 Deity 41 Spinning machine. of 43 Perched. 44 Blow. , 46 "To perttrm. 47 A helix. 49 Asiatic cat 53 Delirium. 56 Portrait statue. 58 Pertaining to air. 59 Deputy. 60 Cipher. 61 Puce. 62 Carries. 63 Paradise. . 64 Native' metals. VERTICAL I Side bon^s. a Verbal. 3 Johnnycake. 4 To propagate. • 5 Not bright. 6 Heathen god. 7 Arm joint. 8 Sittings of a court. 9 Scorches. 10 Quoits targets. II Data. 12 Tp rot flax. 13 To color fabric. 21 Cuckbo. 23ToflniBh. ' 25 Railroad (abbr.). 27 Name of ' anything. 29 qaelic. 29 Noblem^q. 30 Quantltien. 31 Melody. 32 To ejit spnr* In^ly. 33 To expose to sunligbt. 35 Capital of Chile. 38 Ilierian. 40 Prophet 42 Father. 44 Galtern. 45 Stepped. 47 Mathematical term. 481,earn'Rig. 50 Trappings. 51 One of tlie Great Lakes. 52 Decays. 5S Door ri|g. 54 Since. 55 Tennis feiice, 57 Not (prefix). the week-end at the Russ Hand home. Scott McCoy's and O. W. Ramey's butchered this past Week. N. T. Strickler was a caller at O. W. Ramey's Friday ^vening. Mr. and MIrs. John Heinlien and Alvin Husky jspent iPriday evening at O. Helnllen's. Mr. and Mrs. -Fred Heinlien and Miss Mary and Miss Nola Strickler were Sunday guests at Ijhe Mrs. Hendrlx home. Mr. arid Mrs. Joshua I Jackson called on Mr. and Mrs. Ed Powell Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. N. T Strickler were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Paine. ] Beecher Helnllen and son Carl Rex and Rex Foglei^ian were calling at O. Helnllen!* Sunday evening. » . Mr. Derr threshed; kafir for Mr. Powers, "Vernon Chatterton, and Mr. Hanthorne the i >ast week. A. W. PfUnt^ was ;a caller at C. Helnlieh's "Phiirsday imomlng. Mrs. Jpshiia Jackspn helped Mrs. O. W. Ramey can ineat Monday, Mrs. Johnson and. Mrs. Nicholc of Colony speqit one. day last week with! Mrs. Hprd. Mrs. JohnL' Tipple spent Friday afternp5 )ri at O. Helnllen's. Mr. arid A. Ww Paine were six o'clock dinner gue^ ot arid LONE ELM N:^WS (Mrs, Bessie Penland) Jan. 17.—The funeral of C5, D. Banks was cottducted a;t the Methodist chiuxjh Saturday afternoon, the Rev. Mr. Jpseph Lane, Klncaid. officiating. •• Interment was in the (Colony' cemetery. Mr. Banks^s life was a life of well rounded Christian service and an example to all, of what it should.and can mean to serve Him-. After many weeks of suffering, caused by a paralytic strpkeu he departed this life, leaving his companion, several children and grandchildren and a host of other relatives and friends to, mourn his passing. . Mr.' and Mrs. Glen Sarver were Sunday visitors at the George Lord home. The community program at the schoolhouse Friday evening was well attended. The next' program will be at the X. O. O. P. hall, consisting of a play, put on by the young folks arid coached by Isabelle Ellington. The jbimg folks here are all to be coiriinended for their community spirit knd we hope the folks appreciate their efforts. It^s no little work to get up a play just for the fun of it. Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Ellington entertained at Sunday dinner Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sexton and Mr. Street. ! Mrs". T. A. Church was on the sick list this week, but is better at this time. The flu is dying out in this com-' muhjty now and all thoSe who have ;beeri suffering with It are able to be up once more. Most of the children ["are back In school now. Miss Georgia Childress is driving frpm Welda again this ^yeek to her school work. Her father is better but not able, tp be.up yet. Mrs. Bessie Penland spent Thursday with Mrs. G. O, Reeve and at- htended Aid. The fourth quarterly conference met at-the lH. B. church Thursday evening, Dr. Gorden preached a wonderful sermon after which he held the conference. He appointed tht" finance committee who are, O. O. Rieeve, J. W. Bracewell, Harvey Spangler, Frank Newlon, Ted Mrs. O. W. Aaoiey i'^iursday eve^ ntog. i " Miss Mary Heinlien spent Monday of last week with Mrs. Beechec Heinllan. . Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Miurphy and Mr. and Mrs. l^Jrarik Chamber spent Satiirds-y evpnii)? with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunlap. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Paine spent Saturday evening'with Mr. and Mrs. Russ Hand. Mr. and l^Iia. B, Ijt. Corbtn. Colony, were calling at D. "WT. Ramey's j Monday aftemopn. | LAGRANDE Jan. 16.-r-Mr. and ito. L O, Morrison, Mc. and Vixs. Aussell Morrison, Orval and Carpi, werefdlrinisr guests Sunday at the Dory Morrison home south of Gas City, i Mr. and Mrs. Claude Schopley of Independence, Mo., aire the p^ents of a baby girl, Maudie Maxine, who arrived January W." Mrs. Schodley and baby are at'th^ home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.'^Ul Myers. Mr. and. Mrs. Clarice Houk and family with supper all pirepar^ came to the home' of Mr. arid Mrs. Joe Reade and helped their mother and grandmothejr" celebrate her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Gerdsen and Pauline called. '$unday afternoon at the Jake Myers home of the Indepeodeni^ dUji^Mct. Mrs. Rich^ Tobey and son Richard and Mr^. Ay' L. K^e^' and A. L. Jr., of lola, and Mr Earl Jackspn of Kansas Olty y^sUm) "Jl^ursday afternoon with Mf;,?n^'i and iSs. Jacl^on's untile,'!. O Morrison, and faml^. I Mr. and Mrs. Claude Myers and Qleeford visited Simd%y ft^ternoon at the p?«^nitBl Wtft l^fyeps h«me. IN VVIJAT YEAR WAS THE FIRST REGULARLY SCHEDULED AIR MAIL LINE INAUGURATED? •!/ How MANY STATES y COMPOSED THE SOUTHERN CONFEDERACY 1861-65 ? WHAT IS THE PREDOMINATING C0U3R OF FLOWERS? (Answers will be found on Page 5) Penland, assisted by Mi-s. G. O. Reeve and Mrs. Mae Spangler to make a canvass of the church members to get the opinion of such concerning a pastor here for tlie coming year. The committee decided to have a special meeting next Sunday after Sunday school. Prank Newlon resigned as Sunday school superintendent of the M. E. church Sunday morning and Ted Penland was elected in his place. , Mr. and Mrsp J. N. 'Vickers and I .Mr, and Mrs. E. O. !Banca of Diamond, attended ""^ciuarterly. conference in Lone Elm Thursday evening. The finance committee of that church will have their part in tlie coming drive. We never learned when they would have their committee meeting. | TlAe Rev. N. A. Peck filled his: appointment at the Presbyterian church Sunday n>oming and preached a veiy good serhion on Unbelief. . . 'I C^rcl AVilson visited with Laurence Crlffin' Sunday afternooh. Twenty teams started hauling jravol Monday from the gravel pit BY SISTER MARY 'XEA SVi-'vlce Writer •pSANU 'T butter is usually over• looked to cooking! 'We may recognize l£ as a saiidwlch filling, but we seldom worJt It into menus ««! aa Impofiant food. Peanuts themselves are high in food- value, comparing faivorably with meat. The quality, tfi. peanut protein has been analyzed by chemists of the United States Food Bureau to. be remarlcably endowed with tbo essentials of high quality prpteln-' Comparative tables show that on4. pound pf,' peanuts yieldi. 25,8 pier cent -protein, while one, pound'of porterhouse steak yielda 21.9 per cent and boiled eggs 12.^ per cent of these important calories. Comparing the fat content of peanuts, beefsteak and; eggs, a table of comparative food values ?ives peanuts 38.6 per cent, steak 20.4 per cent and eggs 11.4 per cent. Peanuts also contribute 24.4 per cent of carbohydrates' while steak and eggs furnish hone. The total number of: calories provided by «ach of these foodstuffs reveals ah amazing'dompar- ison. Eggs supply 755 ^aloi;les per pound, steak 1230 Calories per pound ^nd peanuts 2490 calories per pound.' As to mineral content, peanuts are much richer In calcium and phosphprpus than either steak I or eggs! Iron is .001 per cent higher in steak and eggs than'In the. nuts. The vitamin content of peanuts Is lower than that of eggs, but otherwise the vitamins are ttie sairiq as those supplied by the ordinary 80t |rcea. of pj-otein. ©ream' of" l>eanut buttqr soup. peanut butter and. tomato loaf, peanut butter and potato cro-. quettes. macaroni and peanut butter- scallop, peanut butter and prune salad, pear and peanut butter salad, peanut butiter salad Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Stowed dried peaches, cereal> cream tomato omelet,-crisij toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Cream of peanut butter, soup, tPast sticks, apple and Cabbage salad, orange doughnutis^ grape juice. DINNER: Chile con carne. head; lettuce with Russian dressing, rye bread, steamed fig pudding, milk, coffee. dressing—all these dishes add nourishment and variety to menus at small cost. Peanut butter toast is very simple to make and is a good luncheon or supper dish for children. Spread hot, dry toast with.peanut butter. Ciit in half-inch squares and arrange on hot plates. Pour over medium white sauce, using 1 cup of sauce for four slices of toast. Peanut Butter Salad Dressing One-half cup peanut butter, Mi cup water, 3 eggs," 3 lemons, '/4 teaspoon salt. a Mix peanut butter and water. Squeeze juice from lemons. Beat eggs with lemon jiiice and salt and add to peanut butter mixture. Cook, over hot, not boiling,"water until! thick. Beat with a wire whls'K while cooking. iust opened on the Edd Hester farm. The grayehng of the road between Lone Elrii and Colony will riow be fini^ed. It starts at the railroad track and meets the other gravel at the east side of the Delbert Sprague farm. The work is under the supervision of the road Iw'ss of Lone Elm' township, Lou •Wells,: Dale Newlon and Tilghman Booth took a truck load of hogs for the Booths to Kansas City Wednesday night. They were accompanied by their wives. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Irwin took supper, at the Frank Newlon home Thursday everiing. Tlie.Mystery Mothers club recent^ ly organized in Lone Elm churches, now has 27 members. We are glad to Soe the churches joining hands in this work. The largest crowd of its kind recently gathered at the public sale of Glen Irwin Tuesday, January 10. Things sold well and the Lkdies Aid who: lunched the sale made about, $22.' They could have sold a great deal; more had they been prepared Tor such a crowd. They thought we were having a depression, but found that; folks Uke to eat even in de- pres.sing times like these. The ladies served everything at 5 cents a help- The Happy Day club, met with Mrs. Bertha Donaldson Friday all day. The G. E: T. club met with Mrs. Bertha Foster all day 'Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Irwin accompanied by Mrs. Lou Wells and Mrs. W. W..Charlton bpent the week-end in Tulsa, Okla., returning Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Irwin will visit the M.' A. Irwin family at Chanute this week, then a week at Beatrice, Neb., before going to their future home In Buffalo Gap, South Dakota. About fifty-five relatives and friends of .Mrs. Dale Newlon met at the, Tilghman Booth home Saturday afternoon and gave her a household shower. She was presented with many useful and beautiful ffifts. The hostess, assisted by hei mother, Mrs. Prank Curley, Mrs. Hiram Booth and Mrs. Frank Newlon, served white salad and cake. Mr. and Mrs,. |»erry 2Unk of Neosho Falls, called :at ibe Lloyd Wilson hotpe Sfiriday afternoon en route home after spending the day with Mr. arid' Mrs. Ben McBride of near Klncaid. ' Mr and Mrs. Ora.Babcock of near Neosho Palls, spent the day at the Llo^d Wllspn home Thursday. North Maple Grove Jan. 17.—Miss Marguerite and Louise Morrow spent Sunday afternoon' with Mrs. "iValter Kettle and children.' Rex' Kivett was absent from school Monday on account of illness. :. . Mr. and Mrs. Carl McGhee, who live west of Colony, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gillilarid. ^ Miss Florence Laster arid Herman Geer visited at the Zilliox home Sunday. .-• • ' Paye Goodner spent Wednesday night with Florence Gay. Mrs. Charles M^lvln and children visited Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Warr6n . and children at the Charles Roberts home. Mr. and Mrs. Gay visited Friday with Mrs. Gay's uncle. Mr. Will Wood, and daughter Lynn, at lola. Mr. Wood came down from Ottawa; to see his sister, Mrs. O. F. King: Miss 'Clementine Kivett spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Helen Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Cook called at the Joe GilUland home, Sunday afternoon. Lloyd Zilliox met with quite a serious accident Monday noon at LIQUID—TABLETS^SALVE Checks Colds: &nt day, Headaches or Neuralgia In 30 mtantes, Malaria la 3 ds7«> 666 SALV5 for Head Colds Most Speedy Remedies Known Sunday School ...Lesson... JESUS FORGIVING SIN The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson, for January 22. Text: Mark 2:1-12; BY WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor Pf The Congregationalist. If ithere was amazement- at the teaching that the carpenter gave to his fellow townsmen, the fame of this inew and unconventional prophet o^ religion spread very rapidly; so that wherever he spoke crowds gathered roimd to hear him. and if he happened to t»e speaking in house or synagogue, those who gathered to .hear were so many that the buildings could not contain them, nor could they even get near the door. This was the case in Capernaum., where the events in our lesson took iilace. 'With the fame of the teaching of Jesus had gone the story of his wonder-working power, and sick people were brought to - him to be healed. The imiiprtant thing about this lesson, however, was" not that jlesus healed the sick, by some spiritual influence or magic power; it ivas the message of peace and forgiveness that he dared to utter. I The healing of disease and the removal of physical defects, through miracles, or spiritual power, is a problem that deeply concerns the minds of men even in this scientific age.; The skeptically minded scoff at the possibility of miracles, and yet it must be evident to all thinking and observant people that there is a certain power of mind over matter, and a spiritual Influence that has physical effects upon health and strength. NEWSOFUHARPe Mrs. Lut|« Livingston Entertains Tbursd^ in Honor of Her Son's ; S^cteentl^ Birthday Careful scientific: investigation. of the phenomena of mental and spiritual healing, it is true, usually dissipates hiany extreme claims. It will be found, often, that the diagnosis was not accurate and that what was represented as serious or organic disease Was some functional trouble; or it will be found, in many instances, that the supposed healing has been rather temporary and due to ^ some strange exultation of the moment. But even when all such cases are takeii into account, there is Still a residue of reality in spiritual healing; and, wise men may well recognize the fact. It should, however, be remsmber- ed that Jesus'never laid-the great stress upon his power to heal the body. He never represented his "mighty works" as the great thing in his mission. The supreme thing was the truth that he Came to declare. It was for this end that he said he had been bom, that he had come into the world "to bear witness unto truth." He also defined his mission as "to seek and to save the lost." Hence it was that the deepest of all messages that Jesus had for men was the message of forgiveness through the love and grace of God. Any work of wonder that he performed was in testimony to the deeper power that he exercised over the SQUls of men as one who had come with the supreme purpose of bringing them salvation. LAHARPE, Jan. 20 — Mrs. Lulie LivhigstoO entertained with . six o'clock sunrise dinner Thursday ev-; ening foriher son, Dwight, hi honor of his 16th birthday. Those attend-^ ing were:! George Lewman, of lolaj Randall Sherwood, Carl Nelson, Em^ ery Barker, Max Barker, Bruce Baldwin, !Lowell Baumunk, WilUam. Livhigston, Clair Johnson, Sheryl Nicholas,!Rex Johnson and the honor guest, ^Dwight Livingston. Mr. Bums. Carlyle, was in La-t" Harpe Thursday afternoon - attend-; ing to business. . ' Miss' Sarah Green who was quite; ill "the first of the week, is some-v, what better. Mrs. Mary Elam who has been ill with influenza is improving and able- to spend this week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Penning-' ton in lola. Mrs. Rose Kollenborn,' who stays with Mrs. Elam, is, .improving." Mrs. Rebecca Arnold has been caring for Mrs. Elam and Mrs. KoUenbpm. EsteOg Donaldson, Gordoi^EUiottv and William Sutton, lola. wiere in" town visiting friends and on busl---; ness Thursday, afternoon. Mrs. Morten Sherman underwent,: a major operation at St. John's li pital Thursday morning. Mrs! Sher-. man's condition is satisfactory. O. H.-Graves, Wichita, will spend f the week-end with his wife and-£ daughter, who are staying ^t the home of Mrs. Graves's mother, Mrs.: Betty Hart. \ ' - • ; Mrs. Guy Tredway and daughter,; Mildred; left T,hursday for Sedgewick, Kas., to attend the funeral of' their brother and uncle. Mr! Tear, r who passed away Tuesday at His home. ' I I Mrs. Charity Barker is quite ill., I An ad day meeting of thejW. C. ^ T. U. commemorating the ;LilUan' Stephens legislative fund, was held ! January i6 at the home of I Mrs. • Fred Wood. The meeting opened' with a;noontide prayer. After a, xovered: dish luncheon the program ! 'began With the reading qf Psalms 59-121. !"Our Task" was sung by the «. group. Mrs. A. A. Jury gave a short talk on- "Abra.ham Lincoln's View of Prohibition." After the group had sUng ?White Ribbon -Vibration," Mrs. Emerson Sweany read "Where s There is j Drink There Is Danger.", Rev. J, W. Robertson addressSd the group on. "Pending Legislatiori" and : then offered prayer. Mrs. E. Russell " of Gas City gave a talk on "Prohibi- . tion as a Benefit in a Financial . Way."! A communication frorii Mrs. • Emma Grover, editor of the Messenger, was read by Mrs. A. I. Mont- * ,gomery. The meeting closed with ,the Lord's prayer. Mrs. Larid and jMrs. Kiul Bustard, lola. Mrs. Edward , ; Russell. Gas City, and Mrs. Ford were visitors. The February meeting will be held at the home of F. M. ' Westlake. I Mr.i Elmer Phillips, near Mildi-ed: visited Thursday afternoon witli = Mrs. jGeorge Ensminger and child- , ren. ; Mi-.s. Reuben St. Clair of Mildred, is vlsitin? at the home lof Mr. and jMrs. L. K. Richardson. I "Bud Hurley was in town Thursday 6n business. Mr.s. Wm. is visitiiiK her brother in Appleton, Mo.. •. Veach Wilson. St. Joseph, Mo., was ~ in tqjvn on business Thursday aft- ' ernoon. Mrs. H. H. Brock, and Harold of Tola were dinner giiest.^ Thursday of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brock and family/ and .spent the (evening in LaHarpc. The office of the Somer\'ille garage IS beine; moved from the souMi ^ .side of the buildinc; to the north sido . and ra National- Tire store is bclntj installed. a ' It is important that we should m.ake these distinctions. To think of 5csus merely as a wonder-worker bringing into the world some magi cal power, is not enough, in fact i'. is perhaps to obscure the deepesi truth concerning him. There Is n- blessing that he can bring to u.-. greater than the spiritual blessing of forgiveness and restoration throug:; the redeeming powerj of God. This Is the heart and soul of th Gospel, it is the essence of th' teaching of Jesus, re-ienforced by all his life and example ln< everythint- nilTO llflPTO i%i t^MftO that he did and In eve^hing that J|y|5 uUuld 01 uULUa To find through him forgiveness of our sins and redemption through grace, is to find the way toward all the blessings he has to bestow— and it is the only way. school on the ball diamond when he ran into the ball bat that was held by" another player. He received quite a cut over one eye and .w^e, taken to the doctor, but hn war, able to be back at school again Tuesday. Miss Florence Gav spent Saturday and'Sunday with her sister» Irene :Kilby. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Warren and daughters, Katherine and Better Lu spent Saturday night and Sunday with his brother and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Warren of lola. Rex Kivett spent Saturday afternoon with Warren Murphy. Mrs. Heldebrand, Mrs. MJonfort, and Mrs. Gay were callers at t.h« Byron Gregg home one Ctay.last week. Mrs. Gregg has been bedfast • for . seven weeks and appreciates any callers that can come. Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy anything" Vse the Cla.ssified columns! ; In extensive clinical tests, the new Vlcks Plan for better Con- trpl of Colds cut the number, deration and costs of colds In half! How you can follow Vlcks Colds-Cpntrol Plan Is fully explained In each Vlcks paofckge. for BEHER CORTI iLOFCOlDS MOTOR OIL ICc Quart Motoristi—You can serve yourself with genuine Blue Seal: Motor Oil either light, medium or heavy at 10c per inah. No service, serve your- ielf. ANDREWS & SON loU, 14 S. Washington Chanute. 215 East Main Funeral Service W A U G H Ambulance Service Phone 36

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