Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 1, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, February 1, 1933
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.'^TAflF, FOUR ' - THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WgDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 1, 1933. lOLA CUAS, F. SCOTT ^-Entered st tlie Tola, Koneoii,! I'ontof&ce u Second ChHs, Matter. Tnlcpliono I —.. 18 iPrivdle-Branrb Kxchango CocnectiDg All Uep &TtmentH.) ' StJBSCKIPTION KATES tiy Oarrier in loin. Gas City, LaHarpe, and Basiiett. One Week : .— 16 .Cents ©nc Year : $7.80 '. 3r MAIL ; •• Outside Allen County One Year $5.00 Six .Vonths ...^ „ . $2.50 Thrpe Months : _ $1.50 One Month . -60c In Allen County One Year Sjx Months'.... Three Months Ore Month ..... _$3.00 _$1.75 ..$1.00 .....50c i ' MEMBER ASS00IATB6 VRESS ' ! ;The Heiister carries the Aasociated Press K^ort by special leased itire. The Assor cijited Press, is exclusively entitled, to use to'r republication of all news dispatches faulted to it or not otherwise credited in thjs paper, and also the Jocal news pub- li.sl^ad herein. All rights of-republication of special dispatches herein are also reserred. CHRIST rod AtL-ALL FOR iBible Thought for Today 1 i NATION'S GREATNESS: Right- Aieousness exalteth a nation: but siiV is a reproach to any people.— Prbv'. i4:34. he will be a leader on the Republican side from the ojienlng day. » • • Even the briefest sketch of James Wolcott WadsAyorth ought not to omit mention of the fact that he married Alice Hay, daughter of Secretary of State, diplomat, author, John Hay, who does not owe her! distinction ta her father or to her husband, but has made ia place for herself/in h?r. own right l;i the life of the nation. For two years she served as.president of the National Association Oppposed to Woman Suffrage (conservatism is double- J3arreled in the Wadsworth family) and then was electetj honorary president for life; she has been also National President of the. American Woinen's Legion; member National Playground and Recreational Association: American Church Womeivs League for Patriotic Service, and o' many patriotic and religious oi:gan- izations. Among the First Families of America are the Wadsworths, and it was a distinct compliment to the Kansas Day Club that the present National representative of the fam- | Uy should accept an invitation to be a speaker on its annual program. BEDTIME STORY THE KANSAS DAY SPEAKERS. Of couise it wps a, matter of crossed wires that brought two out- .stiitc speakers to the meeting of the Kdnsas Day Club at Toijeka MP"day. It never has been done before and it wouldn't have »)ceh done Uiis lime axcept by misunderstanding. What the misunderstanding was and the high blood .prpajure U brought to pertain eminent Kansas Repub- llcQns and the way it h^ted up the long distance telephone wires between Emporia and Topeka and" between. "Topeka and Washington and butWeen Washington and Emporia is <jne of the stories that never gets into print—and which are always so much more interesting, than the , sto^'ies that do get Into print. All that may be told now is that from New York and from New Hampshire there came two most excellent and jpost interesting gentlemen. "-Jimmie" Wadsworth is the son of hlsifather and he was the son of his fatlicr and he was the son of his father and he was the son of his father and so on back to the beginning of things in western'New York whore the first Wadsworth fell into the good graces of an Indian chief wh0 told him, when in an expansive mood one day, that just to shoiw him he was a good injun he.would give him all the land he could ride around in a day. It was a long day and Wadsworth was. a good rider and he had a good horse, so by sundown he had encircled a goodly bit of the Genesee valley. Wliich is one of the reasons the Wadsworths have had a good deal to say about things In Western New York for a good many generations. They got into'the .Republican party early. One of them was the first Republican cancydate for Governdk of New York. Another of them—perhaps it wliis the same one—became Gen- crnlt Wadsworth and was killed in tlie Battle of the Wilderness. The .son <)f the General became a member of Congress and stayed there many years—until he quarreled with T. R.. over a matter in which Wad.s- • worth was entirely right and T. R. piitiroly wrotig and was beaten because intliose days the Big Stick . was 'as poyverful as it was ruthle-ss. • * ' Tlie Wadsworths now and then arc knocked down, but they always get up again. And so in a very little While the son of th^ Congress- mah.was on his wj«r to the seats of the flighty. He started in modestly enough, a boy of ,28, as member of the Slew York legislature—they call it tlvs Assembly there. In his very second year.'kid that he was, they mad<- him Speaker, and Speaker he remained for four years. Then he steplied out of the legislature and played along the sidelines for five years. Suddenly he showed up as United States Senatpr.^at an age ; whei) most men think they are doing pretty weU if they have got far enough along in politics to have the Governor qoll him by his first name. He served two terms in the. Senate, and then Went out because he disagreed with his constituents on prohibition. He had disagreed with them on woman suffrage too. They . had :.overlooked that, because the women got their votes in spite of him.:and the victor can afford to be magrjanimous. But prohibition,— that;was ariother matter. So'"Jimmie"; went home again, smiling and debopair as alwaj -B, and looked after his dattle and his.farms — and his fences! Last summer the Republi- cains^ in his Congressional /district thought they saw signs of a storm and fo they called him and he came and conquered. So h(^ wlllj be one of 114 or so Republicans irl a House of 435, mostly Democrats. And the fun he will have with those bemo^ crati 'Will be nobody's business f Witty and wise, ready and resourceful, with five years training-in the New' York Assembly aijd twelve years in the United States Senate, John Gilbert Win^nt, Governor of New Hampshire, is not less interesting in his way than Senator Wadsworth in his. It is simply a different way. Wadsworth is big and talj and of fair complexion. Winant is,short .and slender and. very, very dark. Both were bom in New York but Wadsworth speaks the language like a Kansan, while Winant speaks it like a man from the deep South — no ^r's at all, and a's so broad you can't .see from one side to the other. Wadsworth looks like a man y/hi belongs in public life. Winant looks as if he had just stepped out of a cloister. But Winant has had his thrills all right. He was In France when we got into the war and ho enlisted as a private in the A. E. F. He got into the Air Service and before the war was over he. wna a ca])tain commanding a squadron of airplanes on the French i front. He was shot down once by a German and had two or three crashes on his own account.. But he came through it all in ohe piece: Born in New York, he was sent to a boy's school in New Hakpshire,.and though he went to Princeton for his college work. New Hampshire called hiir and he adopted that State when he got ready to settle down.. And the State adopted him. Sent him to both houses of tlie legislatiire. Then made him Governor. New Hampshire is jealous of the office of Governor, and ^ordinarily does not let one man have more than one term. At the end of his first term, therefore. Governor Winant stepped aside according to custom. But five years later he came back, and at the end of his second term was elected again —the only third term Governor in the history of the State. Outside of business and politics Gov. Winant's chief interest is in boys and girls and in peop'^le generally. He is a member of the National Executive Council of the Playground and Recreational Association of America, vice-president of the New Hampshire Tuberculosis Association, trusr tee of the International Y. M, ,C. A. College,; and makes himself useful to the human race g(|nerally. In Topeka he was genercjus of his time and strength. He jspoke before a joint convention of the two houses of the legislature and the legislators look to him at once. He spoke to the Republican Service Men's Club. and pleased the men immensely. And then he spoke to the big crowd at the Ma.sonlc Auditorium and set it to thinking about things that are verj' well worth thinking about. So the Double-Header right. was all And the marvelous thing about the whole program was that it was not too long! Just to look at It on paper one would have had a chilly apprehension that it might last till midnight. But the Presiding officer cut his annual address to four minutes. The Kansas Toaster spoke only seven minutes. Mrs. Myra Williams Jarrell may have spoken ten m'inutes but what she said was so clever it didn't seem that long. Gov. Landon. wonder of wonders, spoke two minutes. John Hamilton, most wonderful of wonders, j spoke less than one minute! So the whole program was finished before ten o'clock, before anybody had thought of getting tired. " So on and on goes the Kansas Day Club.—more successful even tiian the Republican party itself, for It always wins whether the party has won or lost. But yoii ought to get somebody to tell you the inside story of the two "principal" speakers. From Other Papers What They Said to Curtis. Congressional Record. Jan. 25: Mr. WATSON. Mr. President, the Vice President of the United States has arrived at the age of 73. He may not want to have it told, but the hands can not be turned back on the dial of time and the truth must be known. For 40 years, for he was elected to the House in 1892, he has served the people of the coimtry faithfully and well, with great fi­ delity, with tmflaggihg zeal, in the Interest of the people as he understood and saw that interest. I feel quite sure^hat we do not want thi.s evenf to pass without expressing to him, as we well may, the feeling of the country universally toward him as an individual and as an official, and tliat we will all johi in wisliiuqi for him health,.happiness, and iiros- pprity whatever he may do and- wherever he may go. Mr. SHEPPARD (Dem. Texas). Mr. President, I am sure evei;y member on iUiis side of the Chamber joins most heartily in the tribute p^id.to the 'Vice President by the elbquent Senator from Indiana <.Mr. Watsonj. I am entirely justified in saying that no man ever came to the Congress of the United States who .has made a finer impression on the: Congress and the counti-y than our present 'Vice President. Mr. WALSH of Massachusetts. (DemO Mr. President, the deserved tribute paid by the Senator from Indiana (Mr. Watson) to the Vice president reminds me of an historical" event which it seems to me is apropos. During the time of the French Revolution the mob crowded into the galleries of the Chamber of Deputies and refused to jiermit the deputies to proceed with the orderly transaction of the piiblic business. The presiding officer again, and again sought to restore order and quiet in the chamber. Finally, having exhausted all possible efforts, he noticed seated among the deputies an old gray-haired French hero. ; man who had served Pi-ance as a soldier and a ~ statesman for 50 years. Reaching out his arms the presiding officer said to the wild and excited gallery mob, "Stop! LLsten! Fifty years of an honorable and patriotic life speak tOiyou!" The mob was hushed and silenced. I think.! in view of the unrest in the world- today, this Illustration is timely. Today, on the birthday of our honored Vice President, we can salute him and cry out. "Forty years of an honorable, useful and patriotic life speaks to us." Let it inspire .and hearten us to follow his devotion to the public service. The VICE PRESIDENT: The Chair greatly appreciates the kind expressions of Senators. SPRING BRANCH Jan. 31—Harold Tweedy of- lola visited at the home of his cousin. Mrs. B. F. Spencer and family Saturday morning. W. B. Gay and Merrill called al the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay Wednesday afternoon. Elvin Spencer won the prize at a party given at the Will Grieve home for the yoimg people's Sunday school class of Diamond church. Elvm was voted the "cutest" little boy present. Mr. arid Mrs. Earnest Myers, near Mildred, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Myers of Prairie Hall and Grandma Myer.s of LaHarpe. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Skinner of Golden Vallej? called on Mrs. A. E. Skinner Sunday afternoon. Miss Dorothy Colgin spent Sunday afternoon at the Ralph Skinnpr home. Mrs. Mary Smith and Thclma visited Wednesday with tlie. Ralph Skinner family. Jim Davis, .who has been ill. is Improving. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dragoo called at the Glen Snider home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay spent Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.; Harold White.; Mrs. Jordan and friends of Savonburg and Mrs. Olive Dickens called on Mrs. A. E. Skinner Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Colgin near Bayard spent Sunday with their son Wilbern Colgin and family. . Mr. and- Mrs. Roy Ballard and children spent Sunday afternoon at the Harry Maley home. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbern Colgin and family spent last evening with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gay. Report of Spring Branch school for the month of January is as follows: Those perfect-In attendance were: Wayne [McVey. Ruby Colgin. Wray Skinner, Russell Snider, Jutt Brundage. Ralph Skinner Jr^. Wilbern Colgin jr. Those having perfect spelling lessons were: Charlene Berklhiser. Wayne McVey, Russell Smoot, Ruby Colgin, Doris Spencer, Wray Skinner; Wilbern Colgin Jr. •:• 'i' •> •:• <• ^ « fl. •> 25YEAKA6fl of lU 'iiis from The Beirister February 1, 1908 • • <• •:• • • •:• » • • - I O. C; Van Fossen is slilppinp a lot of walnut logs. "Phey are cut from I he timber on his farm north of town.—Humboldt Union, J'. M. Prestgn has been appointed as deputy assessor under ; Ralph Drake for lola township. He filed his boncl today. Last night was the coldest of the season. The mercury dropped to five degrees above zero. The nearest as cold was December 16th and 28th when the mercury stood at 11 above. The lola Land Company today closed a deal whereby 'W. M. Stroup disposes of his property on East Lincoln .street to Daiiiel Walters, man- agcr of the Canton Bridge comjlany. Wm. Wesenick, a Humboldt shoemaker, has purchased a twenty-five foot lot jfrom Chas. Schaffner adjoining the building in which • Mr. Wesenick; has been conducting a sliop for a number of years. Mis.s -Litlu Culbertson, assisted by Miss Eunice Jackson and ^ Miss Madge Cooper was at home to the Alta; Seid club last evening. ' The business iricetlng was followed by a very pleasant hour with games arid an elaborate Itmcheon was served in courses to Mrs. S. S. Hilscher, Mi.sses Blanche Van Buskirk, Maude Edgar. Ruth Rowe. Mildred Manley.'Amy Massengale. Hoy Adams. Madge cooper. Eunice Jackson. Edna Eakin, Edna Nigh. Laura Kaneapahn aiid Lulu Culbertson. "The lola Portland Cement company began running their plant at half capacity again this morning when section 1 was started. For several weeks this section has been undergoing repairs and during the lull in jiusiness the plant has been running at only about one-third capacity. TOLA. EANSAS " NEWS OF COLONY Busy Bees yttib. Mrs. E. A. Brooks East of Town, for Allday Session Wfidnesday. Basketball. Most games are the result' of. a gradual development. Basketball, however, is an eicceptiori, as it was invented by one man practically as; it is played today. The inventor was Dr. James Naismith. now direc- :.tor of physical education at the University of Kansas. While at- the Y. M. C. A. training school at Sprmgfield, Mass., in 1891. Dr. Naismith worked out the game as a suitable means of providing exercise and entertainment and of developing alertness of mind and body in both sexes. You probably have something you want to sell and the best way to let the people know about it is through Register Cla .ssified Ads. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER To See What They Can See! COLONY. Kas.. Feb. 1.—Tlie Busy Bees met at the home of Mrs. E. A.' Brooks, east of Colony. Wednesday, for all day. At noon a two- course dinner was served. A business meeting resulted, in the following election: president, Mrs. A, W. Hord; vice-president, Mrs. J. I. Henderson: treasurer. Mrs. Ora Strickler; secretary and reporter, Mrs. Alice Caldwell. Those present were, guests: Mrs. Edria Strickler. Mrs. Sophia Johnston, Mrs. P. M. Cox, Mrs. S. B. Boone, Mi's. Wilbur Boone. Mrs. Glen Brooks. Mrs. Bert Herrick, ..and Miss Emiice Caldwell; members. Mrs. Ed Hester, Mrs. Wv I. Caldwell. Mrs. Claud Strickler, Mrs. Ora Strickler. Mrs. Will Henderson. Mrs. Clara. Reeve. Mrs. Belle Jones, Mrs. J. I. Henderson. Mrs. Net Strickler, Mrs. J. Jackson, Mrs. A. W. Hord, and the hostess. Charles Ballard left last week for his home in Santa Fe, New Mexico, after a visit with his-sister, Mrs. Clara Holzapfel, and other relatives. L. R. Cox. Chanute, was a Colony visitor. Wednesday. R. M. McCaughey and O. R. Stilwell made a business trip to Wells- vlUe, Thursday. H. y. Pugh, Yates Center, was a business visitor in Colony. Friday. Mfaft and Mrs. Orval Haas and isSfg spent Saturday evening in loia^^ Mr. and" Mrs. George Ewen and daughter, Joanne, attended a show in lola. Suhday night. H. J. Denton and Vern Wilmotli sent three truck loads of livestock to Kansas City Sunday. C. W. Conlejr and Elvin Huskcy were lola visitors Sunday. L. P. Nolan, of the Nolun Produce company, spent the iveek-end in Kansas City, on basiricss. Reuben Chatterton was an lola visitor, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Chester Cliattcrtoii. Humboldt, have been visiting relatives in Colony. Mrs. .'ignes Cliatterton is recovering from the influenza. Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Stanford and daughter. Ariene Joy. of lola, spcn'. Sunday at the- home of liis parents. Mr. and Mra. W. J. Stanford. Ml.ss Henrietta Varnau. s'lonog- rapher at tlie creameiy. spent Sunday at the home of lier parents. Mi-, and Mrs,' W. P. Varnau, south of Kincaid./ Miss Alto Argo entertained Mr. and Mrs. Will Willetts. of Mound City, at dinner Saturday, evening. The Willetts spent the night at the home of his sister. Mrs. Lee Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Colton and family were Sunday dinner guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wells. Sam Murphy was a business visitor in Kansas City.' Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrfe. Will Brooks and family. Ottawa, spent the week -end with relatives. Mrs. Milt Irwin. Chanute, is visiting her mother. Mrs. Ila Longstreth. and other relatives. The Kensington club will meet •with Miss Maude Francis, on February 8. Mr. and Mrs. E. M, New and daughter. Robe.rta, were business visitors in lola. Saturday. Misses Edna Pearl Wilson and Frances Swickard were lola visitors. Saturday. Miss Minnie McAvoy. Gardner, i.s visitintr her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Theo Sberer and son. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Olmsted and F. M. Chatterton were lola viFitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tippie are the parents of an eleven pound baby boy. Donald Melvin. who was born Saturday morning. Colony's first, .second, and junior high school basketball teams defeated the Neosho Falls high .school teams on tho homo court, last Friday night. • Miss Roberta New recenllv purchased a 4-H club calf, from tho Oklahoma A. & M. college. V. C. Archer. lola. was a business visitor in Colony. Friday. Telford Young, a student In the K. S. A. C. of Manhattan, spent the inter-semester vacation In Colony with relatives and frieiids. J., M. Nolan was a business visitor in Paola Saturday. Mrs. Gussie Wilson and Capitola returned home last week, from Florence, jwhere they had been visiting her son. Carl. Mrs. Carl Wilson returned home with them for a visit. Capitola has established her beauty shop in her home on East Broadway. Bill Latham and J. M. Nolan were business visitors in lola. Friday and in Paola, Thursday. Tom Church. Lone Elm, visited relatives here. Saturday. Mr. and. Mrs. Henry Reeve and family. Lone Elm. spent Sunday with his mother. Mrs. Rjlla Reeve. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. chatterton entertained the following relatives at Sunday dinner: Mr. and Mrs. John Jones. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Chatterton and daughter. Nadine, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Chatterton and children. Miss Marguerite Markley and Reuben Chatterton. Mrs. Chan Denton returned la .sl week, after a month's visit wltii her daughter, Mrs. Hariy White. ! and Mr. 'White in Augusta. ! Mr. and Mrs. Orville Chatterton and / Nadine, Lawrence, spent the week-end here with relatives. Mrs. D. H. Mason. Miss Etta Maspn, Mrs. Cresenz Owens and Dorothy were Tola visitors Saturday. Ernest Webb and family are moving into the residence just west of the H. T. Hill home, in the south part of Colony. H. J. Denton spent the first of the week in Kansas City, on business. Mis.s Vera Stonaker. lola, spent Sunday at the Hariy Denton home. .Cicorge Page, Northcott. w .is a Colony visitor. Saturday. The revival meetings at the Northcott Christian church are well attended. Miss Lucille Porter spent the week-end in" Blue Mound with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Porter. Miss Florence Graf was an lola visitor Saturday. Early New sent five fat calves to Kansas City last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bumess Murphy rfnd son, of Welda, were in Colony the fli-st of the week on account of - THIS GURIOaS W^RLD - Q 1933 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. THE DE.-VD .SE.A. Is only 10 by 47 niileH. but some geologisi .s have e.stim:itfU tho value of its deposits'as belug worth a thoujiuiul billion dollars. For centuries, this b(Mow -.s (ru-k-Vel body of water ha.s JH-oii the dunipiiiK ground of the Jordau river, and. liavln .V no ouil'-t, it :::\y,; up iiothlii.i; liut pure water IIUOUKII evaporuilon.. Ufiadi's iiij-iMiiJinious'hods of .salt, the l:tl:e: contains a weftlili uf jiula .-h, K>ii:-iini, -Miagni -.sluni i-liloTldcf and lii'unilne. N'K.VT: |{y utuit OIIH-I- iiiiiiics is llie groundhog known? tl'.c oc-riov.s illness of his mother, Mrs, William, Murpliy. Mr. and Mr.'-. Her.schel Nixon, Kansas City, spent Sunday at i the home of her nai-enls. ,Mr. and Mr.s. Dave Mason. Miss .Aiiha Sue F'.ettcrhoff Jenter-' taincd Mr. i-'ud Mr.s.' V. E. Mastin and Raymond O'Harra al dinner, Saturday evening, in honor of her birthday.. Tliey attended ilic mid- nig!it .'how in Tola, later. | Edgar Poster, calendar cUirk in the house of ie|)rescntatives at To- iKkii. ^p'^ni tH(i week-end wiih hi:; parents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Poster. H. R. O'Harra. a.ssis.tant .sergeant I in the house of representatives in Topeka, .s|)ent tlie week-end witli his -parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. O'Harra, and family. Mrs. A. L. Spoece and daughter. Hope', spent the. week-end witli home folks in Chanute. Glen Fcrg'cson, Kincaid, was a Colony vi.^itor Saturday. The A. L.-"Sperce family liave moved from the Lintner re.sidencf into the Frank ;S|)eece property. Mrs. Hanlhorne's Bible class iield rn all day meeting at the Hsm- tIior;-io homo, Janiiary 24. Those jjrescnt were: Me.sdames L. L. Han- thorns. Sophia Johnston. Maggie Yokurii. Alice Moore. Avo Csx. Grace Henderson, Arch Moreland. Marian Wells, Clara Bunnel, C. N. Tonkin, Eda Wells. C. W. Jackson, the Rev.. Mr. Hanthonie. Mrs. V.catherm.'xn and Miss Carolyn Moreland. , Mi.-tf; Carolyn Moreland has returned from a ten days' visit witli friends in tiawrenco. Mrs. Rosa Lewis returned Sunday, from f two weeks' visit in Quincy •vilh hri- son. Edwin Lewis and family. E. R. Lane, Lone Elm, was h- Colony visitor Monday. •iVrr:- Hay Garrl.son entertained with a bridge party, Wcdi esday nli'hi. .Mrs. R. M. McCaughey and Cl-;irlrs Kr.sskr won high score priz'.s. The ho.slcs.s served a delicious lunch . to the following gucit.-j: Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Knapp', .Mr. and Mrs. R. M. McCaughey, Mr. and Mr.s. Vcni" Clark. Mr. and Mrs' Charles Kessler. Mr. and Mxs, J. H. Hill. Mi.ss Manilla Robins, Miss Lucille Porter. Ray Garrison, and Mr.' and Mrs. L.' B. Miller, of. 'vyelda. Mr;:. E. J. Mason returned last week-end from • Springfield. Mo.. whorC she hart been for a wecje and.' helped her mother. Mrs. Itlllman. cclebrasle her ninety-sixth birthday. The usual order was reversifd when ; Mrs. Hillman gave her dauijliter a fl'iwer garden quilt, which .'ihe hail Jil.st completed. The quilt liati eighty bloclis and-contains eiglif hun­ dred-yard.s of tliread. The^'work- man.ship iji excellent, the co|ors are matched well.-and the entiife quilt is one of which to be jjroud: "Tlie age of the maker and givi'sr adds to its interest. ; i ; Mrs. Pearl Haas and Glcil Lucas : took school examinations ih Garnett. Saturday. The high school w^lU pre.|ent an operetta in the auditorium, , tW.s evcninn. A large crowd is ^e.xpect- cd. . Mi;vs Lenora Coblcntz. lolri, is vis­ iting'friends here, today. * Mr. and Mrs. John W. Moire and .son have niliirned iv Neodi'sha to stay v.-ith liis parents, Mr. apd Ma's.W R. W.'Afoore. Until recently Mr.» Moo'.chns been a printer jin the Colony Free Press. ' . F. A. Ilei-rick has established 'Tlie Colony Bargain Store," whifch will be o;ien for business topion'ow fTliur.sdayi in the building formerly occupied by the City Market The store has a complete stock of^ready- to-wear articles, wliich will^be offered at low prices, due to tile fact that the owner has pui'chase^l them at frorn twenty-five to thirLJ- cents on the dollar. All is: in good condition, however. Mrj Herrick has brought a .saleslady from iMoran and Mrs. V. J. Hester will also bti employed In the store. . ^- LUDEN'S Memhoi.Ccugh Drpps yALES' phallenge all compariaoii. Big, sturdy, handsome First-Qual^ ity tires, they sell at sight to ehrewji judged of value. Let us show them to you—'then jjudge for yourself. COMPARE o«ir low price . 00 4.75-10 (2BK4.75) YALES All olhtr (ti«> ar« pr!ced •< low fn profwrtle^ Shelly Motor Co. 211 N. Jefferson Suoer-Serv ice For Your Ckr Phtfne 80

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