Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 4, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Saturday, February 4, 1933
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f»AGEi tWd THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER. SATURDAY EVENINq FEBRUARY 4, 1933" lOtA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. P. SCOTT Estored at t : • , |SC 16 loin, Knnsns.l Fostoffice *5 conil Class Matter, i Telepione .... (Pxivoto: Bra 3cb Exchanse Connecting All Departments.) ] SUBSCRIPTION' KATES By Oorrier in. 161a, Gae City, LsHarpe, \ I.I an| Bas$ott. | -One Week ..J— ! _ One A'ear Oti'tsH le ocDtt $7.80 MAIL »id«) Alien Conntjr Ouo SCUT ...I .T5.00 : Bix ]|iontfi«; .!..„ L...:- $2.50 Thre^ Months L «1.60 Olie ilonthi..; 500 ^ ; In Allen County One tew :...!_..--, ?3"0 Stx-Konths J.... .....J1.75 Thre«i Month* $1.00 One Monthj_. _ BOc like a craven from the great adventure, to get away from a world that is •'all wrong." ; Clarence Darrow inakes ib tired. But we are sort of Isorry for him too. • • NATURE TAKES A HAND. , Hundreds of thousands of acres o/ Wheatland in western' Kansas and probably in northern Texas land Oklahoma and western Ne- bra.ska which were planted in high hopes six months ago are- now The Farm Allotment Plan in a Peanut Shell! lOLA, KANSAS " J^EilBEli ASSUCIATEIJ I'llKSS "*' •" Tbfr ReelHtel* carries the Asfloci.ited Press report, by special le:is«ii wire. The Associated; Press is eielusirely entitled to use for republication of all news dispatchca credit^ tojiit or not other^viae credited in this paper,:; and also the local neu'g published j herein. All rights of republication of special dispatjcjies lierciu are also resenred. tiHBIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST lhw»<li«lwl»an«t.u<illt>n»l«Bt>ta^-'»l»''»: Biple \ Thought for Today W ARNING TO MEDDLERS: He that passeth" by, and meddleth with strife belonging not to him, is like one that taketh a dog by the ear8.-=Prov. 28:17. • A| SOUR OLD MAN. "If'I were a young man, with life ' ahead of me, I think I'd chuck it," said Clarence Dair^w, in an interlieyr- on his seventy-fifth bkthday, anniversary. VThe odds _ - are too great against j'ou, and anyway the world is all wrong now- Sdays," i: ^ - iWeir, -svhy doesn't he : "chuck it" T now? i^obodyi is hindering him. And ; if life is not worth living at 20 how niuch |ess; worth Uvins is it at 75! For % great many years Clarence Darrow has given us what the aris: tocrats and high bro.vs call" a pain _ in the .neck. He has not been content tcf practice law as an ordinary ~ criminal lav.'yer. He has hunted for • cases With a political iinglc, in de- fendlni,' which he would have an • opportunity to express .sentiments ; he knows are peculiarly repugnant - to the average, law-abiding, country- loving ^fUnerican. He has delighted to shock people, partly becau.se his mentality is warped and his egotism Abnormally developed, and partly because, by saying shocking things he can* get onto new.spaper . front pages. .Hf^ has made a grent boast - of Independence and courage. Ke would 'have the world believe that he says what he thinks whether it is popular or not. while the ordin- _ ary run of folks are bound by con- vehtiori and either have no convictions or have not the coul-age of them. He has as.sumed that no man - can honestly support the Christian religion, for example, and that all who do suppo: t it are o.uacks. charlatans and hyJ3ocrites. He .has similarly assumed] that no honest man can sa-y anything good about the •United'States of America, and that ; anybody who does is a spineless ' blatherskite. In this latest interview he takes in mo?e territory and declares that the whole world, is all wrong. Very well.,; What has Clarence Darrow done ti) set it right? Has he ever . said a;sweet and wholesome word? ~ Has he ever preached a helpful, en- coura^g philosophy? Has he ever _ plTayed any other role than that of a sneering, destructive critic?. Hns he ever said anything or done anything ;to make the v.orld ea-sier or . pleasahter to live in? Clatence Darrow makes us tired! We went once to hear him lecture. We did not expect to agree with what lie said, but we did expect to hear a bad cause well argued, with orlgin^Uty of thought and perhaps sonie jbrllliancy of expression. What wc did hear was an hour and a half of supercilious commonplaces, statement^ in tiresome detail of platitudes; th^t haven't stirred a ripple - of himian interest in any mind for decays, nothing striking or original or constructive. Dull. "Unin- teres$ng. Stupid. AUfhis' later life Clarence Darrow has ibeen .suffering delusions' of -' grandeur. Instead of. fitting himself into the scheme of things as they fare he has assumed the attitude bf universal censor. Tlie world is a ^r thing in lus eyes. He sees nothmg in .systenis of philosophy, in organizations of religion, in schemes of government that is to be admired or approved. If only he Wjcre God how differently and how miich better would manage eveiything. Ths trutli is that in tlie brief sen- tehc4s above quoted Clarence Darrow confesses that he has made a pitiable mess of his lite. Seventy- five J^e.ars have been allotted to him. • and now in his old age he has nothing io show for them. No groat BCCQBipllshrcient to his credit. No high;' cause forwarded through his 'adv(^cy. No man encouraged tor inspired I through anything he has said :or done. And now at the end' of I6is long life nothing to say • yoxuk: iheu but to "chuck it," to fly waste areas. , The drouth has done a little job ;!of crop restriction which makes the domestic allotment look like a plket in comparison. This marginal area of wheflit land west of Dodge City with-its crop failure next yeai- will probably do more to stabilize the price of wheat in the United States than congress has done in 10 years. But ' at wb|»t a price!—a»price of, heart break and bankruptcy for the poor devils who pinned their faith to the soil.—Emporia Gazette. That is .the way we used to think about it. Whenever we read of high winds in Western Kansas, winds that dug the wheat out of the giound and swept the fields clean of all the loose so»l, down to the hard pan, we wciTied and ,wept for the "poor devils" the Gazette speaks about. We pictured the country as filled up with farmers, each family on its 160 acres, and all those families despairing and heart-broken n they saw the results of a year's labor swept away in an hom*. But one lovely May we dtove through that country, up and down and round and dbout. And what we saw was miles square of wheat without any houses at all. There were no little families on little farms, or so few as not to count. These miles square of wheat were owned by nien who lived in the towns or somewhere "back East," and for the most part were engaged in merchandizing or in professional life. They did not depend upon Jhe wheat crop for their living. That'was a side Issue. It was their way of gratifying their gambling instinct. 'When they sowed their wheat they knew perfec-' well they were taking at best a tiiree-two chance of getting anything back. Thirty years ago they figured that if they got two crops out of five they were doing well. With improved methods of plowing rind seeding, evolved through experience, they have come to know that three crops out of five may often be realized. But that Western Kansas country- is not filled up, as Eastern Kansas Is. v.'ith men who "pin their faith to the soli." It is not "filled up", with men of any sort. It is .sparsely settled by men who live in villages, who own and operate vast r.creages of wheat land, who kn'r' that every crop sown is a gamble v.'ith nature, and who govern themselves accordingly. When the gamble goes against them it. does not break thpir hearts or their bank accounts: When the wind comes up and the dust rises in such clouds tliat it is not safe to drivij automobiles on the highways they say: "Another wheat crop gonetell," and go about tlieir regular business. Gamblers, those guys in Western Kansas, and philosophers. Don't worry about them. Rather take heart of hope that Old Dame Nature has decided to take a hand In regiilatlng the wheat surplus, and Ijray that she will do a better job at it than Congress has been able to do. Certain Democrats r in Congress are urging that a law be passed authorizing and requiring the United States Ti-easury to piuchase silver bullion at the market price I which of course would rapidly apr predate I issuing therefor silver certificates. It was a slinilar measure which Grover Cleveland insisted was respoiisible for the hard times of 1894-5-6. and which he called pon- gress in special session to repeal.! It would be time well spent lor ti>te Congress to take an hour off aod have read from the clerk's desk In both houses the message of President Cleveland on that' subject. aims lie Stmtnf siiim /antiMr- 1^ The Confederate Congress. The provisional congress of the seceding Southern states met February 4, 1861, at Montgomery, Ala., where two sessions were held. It was" removed to Richmond, Va., May 24, 1861. The first congress of what was meant to be the permanent government of the Confederate States of America, met at Richmond, February 18, 1862, and held foiu- sessions. The second Confederate congress had two sessions between May 2, 1864. and March 18, 1865. Senator Oyler, of lola, has introduced a bill in the legislature providing that a resident of Kansas may obtain a hunting, fishing or trapping Uoense on, payment of 26 cents. The hunting license is good only for the county in which the licensee resides, but the fishing and trapping license is good all over the state. License to hunt in anywjunty in the state may be had by a resident for $1.00, but a non-resident must pay $7.00. License ito trap will not be issiied to any non-resident of the state at any price. From Other Papers He Stuck to His Rules. Pittsburg HeadUght: Bring! Mr. Holdeman of LaHarpe, Kas., to the front of the stage and pih a decoration on him. Let - the decoration mark its wearer as a man of quick, soimd thinking. Mr. Holdeman Is a banker. When there was a call at the door of his home at 1 o'clock Thursday morning, the banker responded. He heard the voice of the town's night "watchman, John Barnes. 'What was It that John wanted? "Come out and talk business." Well, a bahkier has hours of business an'4 1 o'clodk in the taomintr most certainly is not within 'bariik- ing hours. So he promptly declined the invitation to open the door and emerge. That he had made a proper decision, even at the risk of being discourteous to the town's iright guardian of the peace, was Impressed upon Mr. Holdeman later when he learned that the night watchman had some men with him who wanted in on the business talk. Perhaps It would be more accurate to state that the men had Mr. Barnes with them. He was spokesman for the' men with hhn. That is just what he was. He spoke as they told him to speak. Had Mr. Holdeman not stopped' to think and think clearly, he would have gone out and met six men armed with a machine gun, rifles, revolvers and shotguns. Tlie business they would have talked with him woiUd have concerned his opening the bank's vaUlt. As it ended, the six men took Mr. Barnes out into the country, threatened hie life and finally put him out. • <' •:• •:• • « <• « I mlSlJLLEITS i • —ITEMS— * • • •:• •> • • • -i- Mrs. Haisting and Mrs. Richardson are boath back to LaHarpe and we hope tliey will; enjoy Life—they are our friends. ; We see Wher Ohio is having a fine! winter and we all so sav^ wher a Man went to See a Friend of his and got a car to take him out—they had a lovely home—a mile from Town and the Driver went by the house, man; said Stop he said no, he is living down the line in the tenant hous, and the Man said the children wer off at School and my wife could not keep up the house and help was not satisfactory when the children-corn Hop they will go back. So Fred Trigg is dead—and Nel- .son is Dead and yet we Sure like the Star years a go we read the Drover o t^?^ ttT^" a I ''^^ ^ w Telagram and the K C Star in Crof- ^?'^wuF^*^*^•„^\^° .^°Mford Co. and the Girard Press then of abiUty to think clearly and decide -^^ ^^ ^U^n and took Thg wisely at the proper time. And that is why he is entitled to a citation. A Narrow Escape. Bronson Pilot: The life of Bronson's patron saint and veteran physician. Dr. J. 8. Cummings, was saved Tuesday shortly before noon by the very small fraction of a second as he crossed the Missoilri Pacific tracks i)n Clay street, on his way from his home to his [office. •The east-bound flier moving at its usual considerable speed through town, hit the rear of Dr. Cummings's Ford coupe and demolished it. The train missed the right rear wheaS by maybe the hundredth part ai a Second, but caught the left rear wheel and turned the car around once and a half, witnesses say. Dr. Ciunmings was hurled out of the right door and alighted in a sitting posture. Rothwell Morris, City Clerk Edgar Wright, and Sam Min- Ich were eye witnesses of the accident and were first to reach the Injured man, fully expecting to find him dead. They found bis face cut deeply under the left eye.- Blood covered the eye', so that Unclfe Doc could not see at all, as he has had no use of his right eye for many years, and he beUeved his left eye had been torn out. The flier backed to the station, the conductor phOned f;o Fort Scott to have the ambulance ready at the depot and they took the injured man to Port Scott! abd to the hospital where it was found that his Injuries are not serious. Dr. Heard and John Grimes drove down following tha accident, and Mr. and Mrs. J. E.. Zimmerman took Mrs. Cummings down. "Huh," was the incurably Jovial doctor's coimment when the Bronson group came in to see him, "you came down here to ^e me die, and by George, I'm going to fool you." That same trait has cured—or been a great factor in curing -r -iUs of Bronson jieopte for over half a century. ' An X-ray at the hospital revealed that Dr. Cummings bad suffered a fractured right shoulder and several bn^en ribs on his right side. T <m probably have something you •wAtktto selliand the best way to Jet 'She peeple know about it Is through Register Classified Ads. Star and the Register and Telegram —and so many are gon—a Uttel boy m Kan City said he Sure watched for my Items in the Star and called them the Funnies becaus he knew People in LaHarpe and it was fun to hear from them tlirough the- itcm.s. ' , Mrs. Richardson is Home from Fort Dodg—Mrs. Hart yent down and stajel all Night with her a Monday the 27th they arle Sister in Laws - and boath readers of the Register. Our Sympathey is with Mr. and Mrs. Green and the Sister that is left—it is so Lonly to guive up one of the Famly—Home Ties are so sa­ cred—Som say llvetroubel is worse than Dead Troubel well dead trou- bel is ordered by GtJd's will—fbut Uv troubel we bring up, on our- Selves and we have to suffer the penilty. We understand Hundrex who 11 vs a lone has a field of wheat and he larets his' cow out on it. Charley Hendrlx sure Is a working to get something to ke6p him in Old Age but it may and it may not—he has a nice plaice — his neace and husband and one child com to stay with him but it was too loansom after living in town so they went back. • • • 25 YEARS AfiO Items from-The Keglsfer of Febmary 4, 1908. • • • <• » » » » Miss Bess Cox, one of the em­ ployes of the lola State bank, is unable to attend to her duties on account of Illness. Miss Perrj' is taking her place. Mr. Hansoni.an employee of the United I^n Works east of this city, sustained a very. Serere Injury this afternoon while working on a lathe. While the new Santa Pe schedule has not been annouhced It is a fact that the Oil Flyer which runs from this citj- to Tulsa and return eveiy day will be takejn off. George H. Lynch, manager of the Grand Theater will be bne of a party that will leave in a.'few days for the west to look over,some mining interests there. Tlie city has practically closed a deal for the lease of 200 acres of land from George Davis west of the river and , will probably drill two wells there' in the near future. Three births-were reported from East lola today. They are as follows: Mr. and Mrs. R. Milner, 909 East Madison, a boy; Mr. and Mrs.- Robert Parker, 8 Short street, a girl, and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Miller. 202 Soirth Indiana, a boy. poor Commissioner At Abrams thinks that if be remaihs in office for fi year' he can pass the state medical examination and become a regiilarly practicing physician. Mr. Ahyams^ is called upon nearly every day to give county aid to some one Who is ill or afflicted. Story in Movie!TiUe. The shadow of one of the world's most tragic poets hangs over Uie title of "Cyhara," Ronald Colman's starring plctiu'e at the lola startlhg Simday. The title is tak- 'Rh^ from the refrahi of Ern,est Dow- .son's most famous iwem. "I have been; faithful to thee. Oj-nara! in my fashion." It Is an echo of, the love that Dowson kept tiiroughoui his short life for a girl whose; re••fusing him drove him to drinking Ininseif to death. Of, the poems ,t3pl»ispn published, "Cynara" is| the besit..jcnown. Its refrain, reflecting mans inability to be spiritually un-. triSe^tD a great love, is ithe bas/c themo of the romantic drama. "{J^-nara." Dulubh, Minn.—Morris I Amovich has no unemployment problem tlils winter—he has seven jobsl Amovich, former athletic star at Superior (Wis.) state teachers college, is playing with six basketball teams in three states. In-between times he holds down a "regular Job.'! He flips a coin when more than onejof his teanis is pjaying'the same night. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND? .... BY BLOSSER Trapped! / 1 S j'-T— THE,V WECE EitPLOPIMG THE'SHOPES OF TJBUEOW, FCE.CKLE5 AMD BILLY BOWLEGS KJACEOWLV ESCAPED BEIUQ HIT BY A. POISOKIED Farm Bureau ...News... FARM CALENDAR. Monday, February;.6. Office. Tuesday, February 7. F^m and Home Week. Tuesday, February 7. Elsmore Unit' meeting. Wednesday, February 8. Farm and Home Week. Thursday, February 9. Farm and Home Week. Thursday, February 9. Jeddo Unit meets. Thursday. February 9. Central Avenue meets. Friday, February 10. Farm and Home Week. Friday, February 10. Pairlawn Unit meets with Mrs. Love. Saturday. February 11. Office. Household Hint: To remove iron rust from linen and cotton materials, wet the rust spot with lemon Juice and after sprinldirig with salt, allow article to IJleach in sum. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - f THE-5O-CAiXE0 AMERICAN ELK IS NOT AN ELK AT ALL, BUT A CLOSE RELATIVE OF THE EUROPEAN^ STA©/ e 1933 BY NEA SERVICE, CMC 1 HAD the people of Northern Euroieheen the first to settle in tlio United States, the moose •ft'ould not have .been given the name ;of "elk," by which its Scandinavian cousins are known. The French had seen no such animal before, and gave it the name "orignar." English settlers found thp word too; hard to say, and adopted the Indian word, moose. Then, to further complicate matters, the naipo "elk" was given to the large deer known io the Indians as wapiti. NEXT: Will a snake crawl over a rope? Recipe: Plum or Suet Pudding— One cup beef suet shredded fine, 1 cup raisins, 1 cup currants, 1 teaspoon soda, 1 cup molasses, I cup sweet milk, pinch salt Floiur to make a stiff batter about 2'i cups.-steam 2U- hoin-s. Eat with sauce or 'cream and sugar. Can be made \vithout molasses and use ^ron-n sugar or cup of each. Can omit currants aiid use all raisins, 1 cup of seeded and I cup of sepdless. President's Meeting—Miss Smurth waite. district agent, met with the presidents of the Farm Bureau units for the purpose of finishing their outlines for tliis year's work. A vei^r interesting program has been arranged for this year. YEAH - TH' 1BLOOMIM' VACMIMTS OOT THEIE EYES ON US-TEYIN' TO KEEP IJ5 GETTiW BACK TO OUE BOAT — I TELL YOU J / I'LL) MEBBE 60 OUE WAV AMD /..YOO'fiE «K3HT- YOU GO ANaTi«IR... ) WtU.'BOTH THAT WAV WE^LL / MAKE A BEE GET THEM ALL \ LIME FOB TH" WHY DOKlT THEY OOME OUT IM THE OPEW,ISSTEAD OF LYlW IM AMBUSH — SHUCKS? WE WOULDN'T HUBT THEM/ Honrille Unit Meetinfr. The HorvIUe Unit of the Farm Bureau met with Mrs. Harry Griffin V/ednesday afternoon, February 1, 1933. Ten members and the home demonstration agent were present. After the regular routine of business which consists of singing, repeating the creed, roll call and the secretary's report, the project lesson, "Tlie Foot and Its Care." was given by Anna Pethemgill. Many inter- esthig and instructive points were .brought out in this lesson. , Through, the courtesy of the Harrison Bootery the club was permitted to use Dr. SchoU's Pedo-graph. This demcnstrateq the cdn^tlon of each individual's foot. The next meeting will be an all day meeting at the Pethemgill home March 1. This meeting will be devoted to bread making, Landscape Gardening and making out the program for, 1933. Whose present were Mrs. H. J. Patterson, Mrs. Olie Sutlierland, Miss 'Vide Fethemgill, Mrs. Ehher Strickler, Misses Pearl Mealey, Nel- Ue Austin, Anna Fethemgill,: Mrs. Lewis Howland, Mrs. Clara Howland, Miss .Minnie Peebler and the hoctess, Mrs. Harry GrifOn.—Clara F. Rowland, Reporter. The Cottage Grove farm bureau met with Mi:s. E. R, Ladd Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Braum gave a very instructive talk on'chickens. Starting with the egg and followed by the development from the cluck to the hen. He also discussed diseases and parasites common- in poultry. Tlic remainder of,the aftetnoon was spont 4iscusslng -the year's worfe. ^ose present were: Mr. Yount. Mr. Jjicksoin. Mr. Dlechrick and Mr. •liidd, :*&5. Pioyd Strack. Mrs. E. L. Xounti ft'fi's. Clairence Jackson, Mrs. Will Pens. Miss MjTtle Johnson. >Irs. BiPdsong and MXs. £. R. Ladd. First United BreUiren Church. 9:45 a. m. Worship program." 10.C5 a, m. Sermon by the Reverend Clifford O. Nantz, the pastor at the Maple Grove church. 10:30 a. m. Sunday school classes. 11:15 a. m. Dismissal. , 10:05 a. m. Junior church. ; S:afl p. m. Intermediate and senior endeavors. The evening service will be with the «tber churchies of the city in" the union meeting at the Fiist Methodist church. flegular mid-week service Wed- j-ne6d»y evening at 7:00 o'clock witli choir practice follgwlng. u. B. Women's Missionary Association Meets The regular meeting of tiie Women's Missionary association of the United Brethren church was held •Thursday afternoon in the home of the president, Mrs. C. N. Wilson, vdth Mrs. N. L. 'Vezie assisting hostess. After the b'oslness session, Mrs. J. A. Fisher conducted the vorshlp service, also the thankofler-. i, ig program. Readings were given ty Mrs. Dewey Peck.*Mrs. Mary Ful- tm, Mrs.; Louie Warren and Mrs. Ella Jacobs. At the close of the program the members j presented their thankof- f;ring boxes. There were 15 members present and four visitors. . • • ^nna Vamer Union The Anna Varner union of the v. C. T. U. met Friday afternoon In the home of Mrs: W. E. Van Patten. The singing of "This is My Father's •world." opened ,the meeting. Mrs. •Van Patten led ;the devotionals us- irig Kings 2:23-25. as the lesson and ofered prayer. jMrs. Maude Wors- ttr read letters from Representative V. S. Guyer and Senator Arthur Capper in answer to jjetitions sent them in regard to censorship of motion pictures and the liquor ques- tian. >The distribution of a layette a:id a third comfort to the needy was reported by: Mrs. Alice Humes. U rs. Jerry Taylor, as program leader, presented the following pro'gram: re'view of chapters 4 and 5. of the sdudy book by Mi-s. Lucy Handley; J'roliibition and Lawlessness." by ^rs. Maude Worster; "Prohibition ai an Investment" by Mrs. Lizzie PUmer;"The Great God Nicotine," by Mrs. Mary Fulton; "Alcohol and Drugs," by Mrs. R. W. ' Doolittle; ""Tobacco and the Human Body," by Nrs. Alice Humes.The meeting was dsmissed with, prayer. Mrs. iLulu Canover arid, Mrs. J. H. Raish served re freshmehts to the 17 members and guests. • • ' The next meeting will be held Friday afternoon. March} 3, in 'the home of Mrs. Lulu Gonover, 127 South Oliio street. • ; '. , • • I Sunday School Class Meets For a:xs. Wlshard's Birthday Mrs. L. .H. Wiahard's Sunday school class of the First Methodist church met yesterday at the church fir a noonday luncheon and program. This was the regular quarterly meeting of tlie class but was also in celebration of [the birthday oir Mrs. Wishard. Duriiig the lunch-, con Mrs. Wishard • wis presented with a birthday cake [bearing pink candles for each year bf her age. After the luncheon I the nfcethig v[as opened by singing "Blessed Assurance," • followed by all repeating tpe Lord's Prayer. • Mrs. J. E. IPow- eil, president, then conducted the business ine^ting at which time the following oiaacers for the class were re-elected: Mrs. J. E. .Powell^.rejected president: JWirs. B- •£. 1 'hompson, re-elected: vlce-presi- cent; Mrs.'H: H. Sherman, re-elected treasurer; and Mrs. Kate Smith, sjcretarj'. • After the business session,' the jrogram was presented with Mrs. J. F. Humes' in charge, and includ- ejd two piano numbers-by Miss Lou Canatsey; two vocal solos by Paul l})a%'is, accompanied' Tjy Miss Margaret Griffith; a paper entitled •The Supremacy of God," bf Mrs. I., H. Wishard; two readings by Miss i;mma Joihnson; two readings by (farol Beth Newman, one being-a uslcal number with Miss |Elora | ihman accompanying her oh; the ; liano; arid a reading by Little ' llierie Weill. Polloiving the pro- i ram Mrs. Wishard • was presented rith a lovelf bouquet of pink roses, gift from Mr. Wishard and \![hich ik his custom to give her each year on her birthday. Two guests, the Rev. w: P. •Wliar- tbn arid L. H. Wishard, and 60 mem- bei-s attended the meeting. . EAiST lOLA AND OTHER NEWS ITESIS is .(By J. P. BELL) jMrs. R. L. Harder and daughter Npva, called on Mrs. J. P. Bell who ill and remains about the Sariie. |George 'Y'oung, proprietor of the Self Service grocery, who was stricken with sciatica a few days ago, Ls m,uch Improved and able to be at the store; Mrs. J. T. Mattox visited Thur.s- day with Mrs. W. R. Martin^ 507 South iTl^ird. : ' JThe jRev. Joseph Neden. Fort • Scott, former pastor of the Church ofi God, visited today with friends here. -jHe was called to Gas; City toj conduct the funeral of thc^ late Jdlin Bojier. Mi-, 'and Mrs. Sam Matnejv 321 South iFo'urth, announce the birth' . Wednesday of. a ijen pound son. V Little Norman Smith, 412 South ' Kentucky/, is quite ill of the measles. - Amos Barnes. 429 North' Elgi, spent Wednesday in Huniboldt .with Oscar Helsley. Mr., and. Mra. J.: C. Baker, 502 lUth Thii-d, visited Tuesday , eve- nilng with-. Mr. and Mrs. James A- D^vls, north of LaHarpe. iss Fern Holtonl Gas City, ^pent ,ursday evening with the Rev. and rs. M. R. Bishop, 1401 South First; jMr. and; Mrs. JUn Sherwood,; Geneva, visited all day Tuesday-w-ith Mts. Shenvood'd mother, Mrs. Marj- Bradley and sori, 430 South Pohrth, Kenneth Baker i and Richard Brown motored to Parsons Wednes- dfiv evening where they' attended trie wTCstllng match hi which "Sull" Henry of lola took part. [Mrs. Ledna.Osbom has retimied hbine from Kainsas City where she has been visiting. : Mr. and; Mrs. Charles Smith', left Vlfedncsday morning for their home near Denver. They have been- vls- itlhg Mr. smith's parents, Mr., arid Mrs. George Smith, 415 sputh Fourth. ; - , • Miss EvEljTi Chilcote was a dinner, guest Thiursday eVenUig of Miss LOulse Brittoh,' 430 South Colbom. Mrs. MSriah Graham is quite 111 at the home of her daughter, Mrs. .E|'a Thompson, 602 "North'Tgmi- essee. ; [Mrs. Roy Tliouvenal and chiltlren were all night guests Thursday of her sister; Mrs. R. W. East) 515 S9uth strget. '' '• i The infant son of Mr. and )Mrs. Arfie Lopney, 405 SOuth' Beebnd, who is seriously 111, remains about tlje same^ '• , Miss -Edith Kunklejnan ^pent Tine;sday 'afternoon with Mrs. Earl r4oore, 6i7 South Third. L The infant of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hoke. 301 South ThliW, who his been/quite 111 Is Slowly im6fov- hg. .0 "The only objection," saifi the sitem parent, "I have against ydur voung man is that he has no noblo f mbit'.on—no high or worthy object in life." i "Wh.v. pa,pa. how can vnii .s;>v that'.' He ivants riie! " El'idiom, Wis.—Democirats pf threu Walworth county conrniunitlea ai-e liying to- figure out ^how to compete .with "Job seekers." In Detevan tiiere are seven "Demoqrats" se.eklhg tllie posttaastefship white only six Democratic votes were cast In" ,the , IMC .state election. In East Troy o:ily.two -DMnpcrats voted ^nfl three h ive appJiea .for the job. The sltu- a.ion ^t •'WiUitois .Bay also is; em- han^ing insofar as ho Democratic . vbte v.asicasfc there in 1930 ,apd one nian has' applle.d for the pbstriias- t^rshlp. "1 THE J. F. GREN^AN ^ INDUCE CQ. C. 6!'COGHIti, Mfwjager; POU-LTilY AND EGGS EggK^seB and Supplies C^d and iR;eUable--EstJibUshed; 1911 Corher. Monroe and Elm Just liKest of the 'Watisr .To^ier^ tbey'T« 'stood U>e Test %iifat < WUliaMs Manument ; Works \ZOi So.: Wash. , K»s.

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