Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 17, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 17, 1933
Page 4
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.: 1 'if-r 1 --l' lEClSTER ' *.CUasillfjittet.. „, . .Tideplioiiei ; ; v^. • ;.^Ji——— 18 .SpBaOBimOH BATES By OaciisT in Xola, Ou CHtr, LaHupa, •sd Buaeitt: Oja Week _J i IB lOanto 6n« Teari__ '• i»7.80 OnliUa Allan Oraatr OiM yearj,— Sec Months •» Ttuee :M<:4tlis _»6.00 _<2.5.0 -«1.50 60e In AOea OooBtjr 0^ Yaar:—— Montba T%re» Mia^tha (hie Montb -98.00 -SOo i ; MEMBER. AsSjpiATKD,, EEE8S . . xipoH by jq>ecial leased. >rire. The Asso- ,cinte4 ia.azelo^elr.endtled to.use for ' reppbiication of all . Bfsw' dispatches credited t«' it or nat oUusnrise eiedited in t&is papefj, .and al^ the. local news pab- l^bed herein. AD ifsUa of re^ablioition of a^edai.dispatehe* herein are.also reserved. •} Bible Thought for Today lk>RSAKE EVIL: Thus .saith the " jLo'rd of'hoets: Turn ye now from ybuf evil ways, and from your evil (^Ings.—Zech. 1:4. non-partisan city manager form of goverBmeitt eaaoot i» iniiw^ to re,turn.,U» the rtd rule of the party machine.-. „ ^ ., , iTIipROMAPJ—GOOD GlflZEN. '^The announcement that Mr. A. M. Thoroman, who for twelve years has . been at the head of the Ma school .•system, will not continue to fill that libsltion, has been noted with surprise and disappointment by a ercat many of our people. >Mr. Xhoroman came to lola at a time when the efficiency of the schools was being greatly impaired by friction In the teaching force iind .4piorig members of the Board of |;ducation. Iminedlately upon his Election peace! and harmony were restored and the record the schools have made under his direction has heen most gratifying to . our civic lE)rlde. In no town of tills size in Kansas, it is safe to say, • do tlie schools rank higher in edurational •standards, in ^xtra-curricular activities, in discipline and in all-round : effectiveness. As a school man Mr. T^roman has done high grade ; work. But it is ah a citizen that Mr. Thoroman'wil be mastmissed. Prom ; his first arrive 1 in lola he has counted himself a part .of the town, not - merely a sojourner. He and his family became active woikers in the church, of their choicie. They engaged V actively in virious club and social ; activiti^. Thoroman became a j. woriclhg member of the Chamber of : commerce. Heallowed himself to be chosen an official of the Welfare ' Sosiety and us such has given freely of his time in efforts to relieve ; distress. Jf he had been actively engaged Ih some commerciai business he dould not hiive been more ; genuhiely fntereited In promoting the welfare of lola than he has ; shown himself to be. "Evel^r day In . every way" he played the part 6f a good citizen and those who have worked witt him In various public activities, wl o foiihd him always unselfish and dependable, always willing to do mire than his share, always giving wise counsel and disinterested advice, will feel that in his departiire the city of Tola wni have suffered a real loss, and that the community iwhlch acquires him wlli have found a new asset. GIVE TOE B. P. cicMAsCE. In order that lo^ai'vSaf Sii jmS by the Reconstruct!^ Finahoe Corporation to any dts in Kansas ici: the purpose of fiiuihcing aiqr public self-liquidating improvement, It lis necessary for the liegislature to pa^ ah enabling act,, da act whit^ aiith- orizes the city to borrow money <rf the Reco^tructtoji Paance^Coipor- ajipn for flie said pi^Uc purpose. Several bills have been introduced Ihto the Bansas legislature for this purpose but they seem to be meeting with determined opposition. If these loans were to be carnal 6r eventually liquidlated by publk taxat^in then opposition to a meaa- lire permitting them to be made could be imderstood. But when the liquidation clearly can be made by the imposition of fees or other natural and appropriate charges, such as can be done with toll bridges, hospitals and the like, it would seem as If there should be no objection to legislation" which would enable c(»nmunities to take advantage of the opportunity for such construction. One of the clearly expressed piur- poses in the law creating the Reconstruction Finance Corporation was to provide money.for self-liquidating projects. The management of the corporation has made public its desire to finance such projects as widely as possible, preferring to distribute the money among a large number of small undertakings rath- et than to concentrate it upon a few large ones. It certainly is lo be hoped that the Kansas legislature will make it pos-slble for thLs state to take advantage of this beneficent provLsion of the federal law. reasans, only a small group of students havcj availed themselves of the plan. Maybe the ten-cent meal plan was not necessary. Perhaps prosperity has stopped lurking around the corner and returned to Kansas, ! i25tEARS AGO J <• Items from Th6 Register of <• February 17, 1908. • * . . * The medals which are Ijelng made to be presented to the' ex-soldiers of the army of the Philippines will soon be ready for distribution. So far as can be learned Roy Griswold of this city, Is.the only inan in the coimty entitled to one of these medals. MORATORIUM HURDLES. Tlie effort of the legislature to find .some way to accomplisli a moratorium for tile relief of farm indebtedness, to provide a way to postpone the maturing of mortgage loans and meanwhile tp suspend the'pay­ ment of interest, is natural and of course is prompted by the highest motive. But as a practical legal matter it is hard to see how it can be accomplished. One of the most fundamental of business principles is that the terms of a contract cannot be changed after the contract has begun (to run. The Constitution of the United States forbids any State to pass any law impairing the obligation of contracts. It is hard to see how a legislature can get aroimd that verj' solid obstacle. There seems to be only one way by which farm debtors, along with others, can be relieved, and that is through individual negotiation l>e- tween debtor and creditor. Few creditors wish deliberately to push their debtor to the wall. They wotild fair rather ease him along, help him to stay in business, in the hope that a turn will come that will enable him to meet his obligations. A law which on its very face violates the cwnsti- tution and would therefore give rise to Inevitable lawsuits, certainly would complicate the situation rather than relieve It. would prevent their belof iidmiUeA eb£rge of the plan: have snd that A's we loo* «Pd an ,P mfeht be persatted. Whatevw the A dau^ter was bomi tills morning to Mi-, and Mrs. Tom McGuire of 507 North Jefferson. Lee Laster, one of the best pitch-r ers in the last year's Trolley league: says that if he is given an opportunity he will work out with the lola O. K. league team Marcus A. Babcock and Calla M. Hipes of Brons«Mi were married this afternoon by Judge Smith, L. Rosenberg and Sadie M. Leake.were maiTled by the probate Judge Saturday night. Sheriff C. O. Bollinger, Jailor Hoover Kerr and Undersheriff A. L. Boatright, are thinking of buying an automobile for the e^cclusive use of the sheriff's office,.^ One of the prettiest children's parties of the year was given on Satui'day afternoon when Dr. Edith Hf^lgh entertained twenty-five guests to celebrate the ninth birthday of her son Warren. Guests at this happy affair were Helen Allison, Dorothy Gates, Carrol Hildner, Viletto Gates, Margaret Bott, Vera Bott, Helen Cunningham, Lucile Collins, Margaret Lodge, Mjary Gates, Grace Gates, Ottle Tracey, George Dorrell, Paul Brazee, Frank Ttffany, Ivan Lantz, MarshaU Myler, Philhp MltcheU, Ed Linville. Ralph Missamore, Ira Stanfield, Leo Wharton, Glenn "Bnmibaugh, Clement Aurtewh, Lawrence Rutledge. *nie Hen>:^ih« Day! A SIG?rtFICANT ELECnON. They had an dectlon In Oklahoma City the other day that was of a good deal more than local significance. For several years Oklahoma City has had the manager plan of government, a non-partisan arrange- ~ment under which the business of "the city was transacted by a city manager under the direction of the mayor and council, the mayor drawing a salarjf of flflOO and tlie coim- cllraen $50.po a month each. The auditor, treasurer, councilor, clerk, judge, and chief of police are all appointed cither by the council or the manager. At the laie general election Oklahoma City went Democratic by a "^nearly tmaiimous vote. This encouraged tie Democratic machine politicians (if the city to belWve that they ^uld-iipset the non-partisan city.goveminent system and go back to the old lolitical type. So they had a spe<iit 1 election called at which a number cf propositions were sub- mltteid, thei net result of whichjwould have Jbeen to provide for the election of cou^clhnen by wards, the restoration of the partisan ballot, a salary pt a year for the mayor and $80,00 a minth for the councjlmen, and a few t ther purely partisan provisions. This elec ion Was held the first of this j week and the city manager form of'gcvemment was upheld by more than a four to one vot^. In many of Uie voting precincts the vote agahu i tlje change was ten and fifteen to me. The resu tt of tills election has sig- nifi<»nce.IS stiowlng that a great city which has once tried oat the A good deal has been said to the effect that the government Is going to have great difficulty in collecting the seed loans it has made to individual farmers. An Incident from Muskogee, Oklahoma, Indicates that this difficiilty, if it is encountered, will not be due to lack of meticulous bookkeeping on the part of the government. A farmer near MiLskogee got a letter from the loan office the other day informing him that seven cents plus five per cent interest was due on his 1931 loan. He put it up to his banker who computed that the' interest would amount to four and one-third mills and suggested that this be paid in kind. So the farmer carefully wrapped his seven cents in the proper amount of cotton and sent it along. Returning from a fisliing trip President-elect Roosevelt declared that ''the big one got away"—thus liroving that he has at least one qHallflcatlon of a fislierman. From Other Papers THE TEN-CENT MEAL. K. U. Dally Kansan: After much talk of the depression, only 30 students have taken advantage of the ten-cent meal plan which was In- augiirated at the Memorial Union Cafeteria last Monday. Less than one per cent of the student body has taken advantage of the offer. What are the reasons . for this? Perhaps the assistance is In the Wrong place. It may be that the large body of students can get along after the fee payment and book buying hurdles have been passed. It is possible that the student loan fund and assistance from elsewhere is enough. Pride may have had an effect upon the number of students taking advantage of the plan; but retrenchment is a common thing In these times even with mllUonahres. so the student should fed no embarra^- ment in taking advantage of the opportimity. Some students who would like to take advantage of the low priced meals may feel that their grad^ ELSMORE Feb. 13.—Mr.', and Mrs. Hillis Krokstrom, Miiss Ophelia Krokstrom, Mr, Harold Krokstrom and Lois were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Krokstrom. Robert Sears, Stark, came Friday and took his mother, Mrs. Prank Sears home after several days visit with her mother, Mrs. Robert Zimmerman. Mr. Boyd Setterstrom, Lawrence, spent two days last week with home folks. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cox and family, Mrs. Ellen Price and Leon, Mrs. Dora Bcaman and Billie were Smi- day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ilarry Bennett. Merl Ard spent a few days last week in Pittsbia-g. Mrs. Carrie Ard went to Kansas City Monday to see her son, Ilaf, who received n serioiw fall two weeks ago. Mr. Ard is getting along nicely. Mr. and Mts.' Earl Munson and Earlene were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Alunson. Mip. E. C. Tiloore has been suffering from lumbago the past week. A number of Elsmore young people were Ice skating Sunday. Mr. Ralph Slsson took charge of tlie Wilcox flllinp: station February Mr. E. S. Bacon went back to his work in lola Monday morning. Mrs. C. A. Swiggett, Mrs. J. P. Setterstrom, Mr. and Mis. Edward Anderson, all of lola, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sisson. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goyette and family spent Sunday with her brother. L. N. Chezem and family in Chanute. Edward Wallgren visited high school Friday. Mr. and Mrs. George Squires and children attended the fimeral of Mrs. Edith Larson in Erie,! Sunday. I Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bacon and family spent Sunday pfteriioop iand evening with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Price. Mr. Price and Mr. jBacon called on Mr. Ert Miller in Savonburg, to the afternoon. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Andy Ludlum, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bennett spent; Sim- day tvith Mr. and' Mrs. Floyd Everitts. The Elsmore high school boy^ and girls basketball teams went to Bronson Friday night. The boy^; lost to Bronson by a score of 30 lo 5. The score of the girls game was 38 to 15 in favor of Elsmore. ; Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Setterstrom dnA Virginia Rose, Mr. Olof Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Nelson visited Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Nelson in lola Supday. ; The farm bureau meeting at Mrs. Will Watson's which was to have been Tuesday afternoon has been postponed until next Tuesday, February 21. The quilt show which should be Thursday is postponed luitll Februarj' 28. The W. C. T. U. met with Mrs. E. C. Moore Monday afternoon for a regular business meeting. One new member, Mrs. George Mccormick, has been taken, in. Plam were made for the annual essay and poster contest to be given for the school' children. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. J. Lud4 lum the second Monday in March.' The W. C. T. U. ladies are planning a food sale for March 4 at Mr. E. C. Moore's cream station. Donations of food for the sale will be appreciated. PETE MEN0 <5ZA 15 THE HERO OF THE HOUi^ // HE.KMOWS •THE SEBS AND THEIR SHOBTtCbiMllMSSi UKEMO OTHER WHITE MAN Ot-'PEtE'S ecrr MORE. TJtoes OP HIS SLEEVE THAN A MAGICIAN GREAT WORK, MENiXaA -THE ^«*TTIME I tollik^fiOWM THIS WAY, tVL. BRING 'v^ A WHOtE CARGO NUTHIM' AT ALL ,0 BM 5 BY= t SAW yoo WERE IN TR0UfeLE,50 IjJUST USED THE OLD fOIX-EAlMASJ FbRuM I eoEsevousAw WHAT+tWPENED TO MY BOAT..... BEACHED BY THAT STORM VES.Btn* MY MEN 60T HER OFF-SHtfS Willie: "Will j-ou love me wheh I'm gone?" Sillie: "Yes, Indeed, if vou'll go now." MEBBE 1 COULD. GET GALEN HAvBBV INvilTES MENOOZA ANO SON TO PAV A \/|i&i-r TO THE 'SELKCEBP' Have you.a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to buy ai^thlng? t7se the Claisified columns! . i LONE ELM NEWS i (Mrs. Bessie Pehland.) , 1 Feb. 14.—An item^ Of interest to d host of relatives; land friends which was unintentionally overlooked in last week's 1 items, reads. Mrs. J. W. Bracewell is slowly improving. She has received a number of cards and letters also several calls. Mr. and Mrs. Ciias. Dugan of 625, North Colbom, lola, called on her Sunday. 'We are glad to report Mrs. Bracewell. better. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff McCoy, Webb City, Mo., former residents of Anderson county, were called here by the death of Mr. McCoys brother, Loren, who was buried in the Kin-' caid cemetery Friday afternoon. Henry Wejls. carrier for route 1. out of Colony, could hot inake his eiUire route' "Tuesday and (Wednesday, on accoiiht of the drifted snow. ^ Mr. and' Mrs. Harvey ^angler and family Sundayed at the Nelson Carrier- home. i L. V. Stout was called tb Mildred Simday night to be at the bedside of his brother-in-law, Bert Slgler, who is quite ill with pnetimonia. Mrs. Bessie Penland and Lawrence Glffln called at the L. V. Stout home Monday alternoon, also the Beard and Simpson homes, west of Colony. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Sarvcr and family, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Sarver were calling at the Alfetrd De Poe home Sunday afternoon. Orel Wilson spent Simday afternoon with Lawrence Glffln. The men were forced to abandon the work at the gravel pit Tuesday, the gravel being frozen too,hard to load, i ' • • ' • Mr. and Mrs. Wayne, Sarver and Fred Street took Sunday dinner at the I. C. Ellington home. Mr. and Mrs. Edd Hester. and Jaunlta, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Boone and Sandra" Jean, took well filled baskets to Colony Sunday and helped surprise Grandma Hester, it being her 76th birthday. Mrs. John Hamilton, Mr. and'Mrs. Clyde Hamilton were also present. \ Ui: and Mrs. Arthur Heaton ahd Billy will move to a farm down by Bronson as soon as they can get possession of the place. Bom to|Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nichols an '8-poimd baby girl, Saturday. Febniaiy It. They have named hex- Sandra. DeLaine Patrick who attends school at Welda, was home over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Glasglo, Mr. and Mrs. I Harvey Powell and Joan, were Sunday eveniiig callers on Mr. and Mrs.jWaj -ne McGhee and son. Mrs. McOhee has been on the sick list this veek, suffering with eczema. Mr. and Mrs. WiUard Lewis and family were Sunday callers at the Ralph Byjnum home. Mrs. Gorden, Mrs. Sexton's mother, has been on" the, sick list this week. . [ Mrs. Prank Booth and son Russel Lee, called on Mrs, Ralph Bynum Saturday jafternoon.l iMrs. George Patrick spent a few days thlsiweek visit ng her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Maribn Garrison, at Blue MoiJind. | Little jirarl>Ti Bynum was on the sick list a few days of this week. The HaM>y Day club met with Mrs. Bertha Donaldson Tuesday. A tramp slept in'the Presbyterian church one night touring the storm. Dale Neiwlon hauled a truck load of coal frpm the mines in eastern Kansas, 'Tuesday. j Many ^re sick with colds and sore throat" IChiirch ifotes. Mrs. IsabeUe ElUngton, leader of the junioij choir, announces that practice will soon be under way for the Easter cantata. •The Ladies' Aid 'met with Mrs: Reeve Thursday afternoon and (Contributions to itlie Tonm iniMt bot be more than 800 vords. Tker miut be signed, mosi deal with soma •abiect st suenl pubUe interest, most aroid personalities and, if critical, most be well reawned and sincere, not do' Btmctire jor inflamnuitot?. A newspaper IK responsible in law tor everything printed in its columns: The Becister reserves the right tb edit or reject rtl Fsnun articles sabmitted to it). World's Columbian Exposition. In 1890 congress authorized the holding of an Exposition to commemorate the fourth. centenary of the discovery of America by Columbus, and designated; Chicago as the place. The Exposition buildings were dedicated October 21, 1892, but the Exposition did not open imtil the first of the following May, remaining open till October 30. Except in the matter of attendance, it surpassed all previous worH's fiairs. lola, Kas., Feb. 11. 1933. Editor Register: The writer has read with interest yoiu: recent editorials concerning deflation of currency and does not wish to discredit same, but'to bring to attention the stand of organized agriculture. Note that there is a considerable difference in currency legislation to wliich you refer and that which agriculture supports. With farm commodities selling at 52% of the pre-war level; with the average cost of commodities which the farmer must buy standing at 106% of pre-war level; with the purchasing power of the farm dollar reduced to 49 cents, and with tax on farm property at 250% of prewar level it is plain that agriculture faces an impossible situation ^der present conditions. Regardless of any statements to the .contrary business in general rises or falls ai does the farmer. It is:to be realized that a nation could make no more tragic mistake than to allow a large percentage of its fanners to be dispossessed under conditions for. which they are not responsible. Such a mistakei can only be followed by chaos and national decline such as we have! been and are still witnessing. It Is not to be dlspiited that our 100-cent dollar is in a large part responsible and that It has not been honest to ithose in debt. A dollar that takes | three times as much wheat or four times as much cotton to pay a debt as it did three years ago is not an "honest dollar" nor is it sound. The] conservative paper "Business Week" points out the fact that our boasted "sound currency" or "honest dollar" has varied more than 60% Ip jthree years. To continue with the present system is like the operation that was successful but the patient died. To stabilize the relation between necessary commodities and cur;rency will end starvation in the midst of plenty and will go farther thanj anything else to bring about the de-' sired economic condition. Ttjat is why the' largest farm organization the National Grange does; and has for the past three: years supported currency, legislation suchj as the Goldsborough and Rankin I billA and why the Kansas Agricultural Coim- cU on January 10 |unanlmously adopted a resolution which ^id in part that: Our monetary systein be so changed that the purchasing power of the dollar may be stabilized on the basis of commodity values. To ignore this problem is to admit that our financial statesmanship both of the natior^ and of the world is bankrupt, so let ys give it further study and consideration. HENRY' R. WALTTER. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD i- quilted. In spite of the cold wave a- faithful few wore out. Aid this week again at the Reeve home, work for evci-j-one. Soon the Methodist annual conference will bo here. School .Votes, On account of bad weather the school has been quite small this week. Tuesday only about one-third of the students were present. The high school Engli-sh students are working on : essays, subject, ••Technocracy," for the county ;con- Itest, the date of which will be; an- Inounced March 17. ; We are working on orations, plays, and readings for the scholastic contest to be held March 17. The junior class is working hard on their play, "And Mary Did" which will be given February; 24. The girls glee club have chosen I their dresses to bo worn in glee club ! work. ' . "' PRAIRIE CENTER Feb. 13.—Mr. and Mrs. jChas. Baixm and family spent Simday at the Gaiiret Tasche home. j Wm. Feeney called at the G-arrett Tasche home Sunday evening: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller bf Ft. j Scott, called at the Wm. Feeney home Friday evening. \ "Vf. P. Watts is moving his household goods from the A. E. Dewey farm to Petrolia where they will make their home. Mr. and i Mrs. Wm. Wadley of Crescent Valley district will move on the A. E., Dewey farm March 1. Mr. Oatman called at Wm. Feeney's Thursday afternoon. Mr. and \Irs. Fred Moore spent Sunday eveiiing with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sievers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sievers spent Saturday evening at Henry Baetens and helped Elmer Sievers celebrate his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Ir\'in Sherrlll spent Sunday at the parental Gus Wolf hbrae. Harold Wolf called on his grandparents Sunday afternoon. Mr. A. E. Dewey and Mr. Baker called at Gus Wolfs Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bamett spent Sunday at the M. E. Bamett home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Feeney and Charlotte Ani^ were Sunday dinner gue.sts at the Dan Sullivan home. Mr. and Mrs. John Ellison and children spent Sunday at the parental Feeney home. Prairie Center school was dismissed this past \|eek, Miss Stout being sick. School opened this morning with all children present. ;Mr. and Mrs. Garret Tasche and Helen May spept Sunday with Mrs. Russell and children. Garret "Tasche and Lester Russell helped Wm. Feeney butcher Monday, (Editor's Note; The Register icon- cedes at once all our correspor(dent says aboiit the difficulties confronting the farmer iandAthe Imperative importance qi • solving those difficulties. The' point the Register has been trying to make is thac these difficulties are not due to the distortion in the relation b.'. money to comnvodltles, but are due to the distortion of the relations between supply and demand. If the fact that farm commodities are selUng at 52% of pre-war level while the average cost of commodities the farmer buys are standing at 106% of prewar level, were due entirely to lack of money, then the whole trouble could be corrected at once by Issuing more money, until the balance were restored. But everybody knows that is not what would happen. The mere fact that there might be twice as much money in the country tomorrow as there is today, would not Increase . the demand for any commodity. And until the demand increases, accompanied by the power to purchase, prices cannot advance. Forty countries with "cheap money" have proved that within the past two years.) BAYARD 3 Feb. 14.—Mrs. J. A. McCoy has received the aimouncement of the birth of a baby boy Februarj- 7. to Ml", and Mrs. Prank Hannan. Oral. South Dakota. Mrs. Hannan will be remembered by her friends here as Bessie McCoy. The sudden drop to below zero temperature Monday' night followed by several days of the same was hard to stand. It took considerable work in places to open the east and west roads for travel owing to the snow drifting so in the strong wind Tuesday. Owing to the severe cold "Tuesday the young folks of the Mildred Epworth League who had expected to attend the Allen-Woodson cqtm- ty meeting at Neosho Palls, Were forced to remain at home. | Mcrwin and Don McGiB and Wm. "Tipple of Carlyle are conducting evangelistic services each eventing, except Monday, at the Bayard liall. "These earnest Christian workers] invite all who can to attend these services. ! Mrs. Oscar Mills spent, Friday with Mrs. Dennis Isaac and Mrs. Hardy. . Mrs. J. A. McCoy, Mrs. Logan Frame and Charles McCoy: attended the funeral of Loren McCoy at Kln- cald Friday afternoon. j Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Stlckney, Bronson, were Sunday evening callers at Dennis Isaacs. Arthur Isaac visited his coupln. Melvin Isaac, Sunday. Or\'llle Rigg8\and fam|ly w; at the |ere parental Sunday visitors Rlggs home. Mrs. McCormack and John w;ere Sunday afternoon visitors at the Joe Brown home, Mildred. TheyWe Stood the Test of Time Established 1906 Williams Monument WoJ-ks 301 So. Wash. I tola. Kak ytfcRATIONS' TRAVEL THROUGH THE EARTH ATA SPEED OF 2>75 M/l£S /AINUTE.'' OF AN AUTOSVROii: TURN AGAINST THE. WIND, , ALTHOUGH IT W THE ,* FORCE OF THB WIND THAT lUfiHB THEA A. ; USE THEIR StU<-5PINNlN©, VbuNS ASSHUTTLBS^ WHEN STITCHINS LEASi^ TOSETHER. A NE5?r. FREELY SPEAKING, In explanation of llio workings 6t the iiutogyro wings, it may be said that they uro Het so that they are always traveling downhill, or slightly away from the perpendicular axis of tiie machine. They are alwi'iyn BlldliiK toward a fpohit which is a bit below the.fooiiH ot I'orwanl lllKlit. The Wladen are power-UrlVen only while the craft Is ou the ground. \ NEXT: What tl»y creeled n iiiununient in apprcclutloii oT llie boll weevil'? • • •:• • • • • <. • • • • • • • % MRS.GULLE1TS % * —ITEMS— « <• « •:• •:• <• •> « <• • • •> • Georg and Will Boyer his Father batches down in thear Home on South Washington—wher Will and his Wife n oved to Spend tfiear old days but she passed a way_ and was; a Deal • Good Woman. Mrs Claia Richardson was quite Sick a Sunday Night and so She Phoned to Mrs Hart her Slstern Law Earle i Monday Mourning and She went by and tould me So what would she Ion if She had not had a Phone—all though Mrs Palaskle Daughter helps her untUl ^her Daughter comes from K C—but She has her Mother to look after who is no longer i^ong. Mrs Skefen and Mother are boath Sick. A Letter from My Cousin who livs at iSilverton Colrado Say the Snow has been so deep that they only git the Mail once or twice a week and Peopel are Suffering with lonllness. his wife is co, supertlndent this is her 6 year. We are glad J Ralph is wher the Sun Shine but then I like Kansas the Depresion is no wore e hear then any wher—from what W5 hear. Mrs Bell Lee Davis S jre holds a wining hand with the cilldren and may she be In the School Room and' campus a voice for God- -while hear on. Earth Miss Ellis of b essed Mem- orle Said T wanto Die n the Har­ ness—MLss Liille, the Teacher, I went to be for Mother Died Is In my Memorlc yet She Saw Som of her boys playing on thear way Home from School a Snow balling She tould them to waltb ui^rill the llttel ones got out of the waj then Snow Ball as Som wer verj small and mite hit them in the eyes and blind them. A Monday Mounilng 5e for schdol com.a knock at our doie and thear was Budda Skeen with a lovly Gel- he GlaJss full of Gellle -and to tell me Grand Ma. Mondsy and his Mother;was Sick and they sent me a Treat—Mrs Skeens hoys are nice Mannard children; and' Charly is one of the finest boys to his aged Grand Mother I ever Saw—many thanks. Mrs Hart called a i Sunday Eave and we wer a Speakin ? a bout the Phone. She said She [would do on less Eats and keep th* Phone—«s- pecily theas trying tinJes when you dont know how thing.s are coming out. Spokane. .Wash.—"G^mme of cigarettes and a motorists are saying dgar stores these days. A half dozeii dealers fell off when gasolirie tions started selling c; cigars, decided to ent^r sory bushiess. a pack i^art of oil,'" to Spokane whose sales service sta- [garettes and the acces- i^APTAIN IIOBSON suttk the ^ Merriniac in Santiago -Harbor and waited 35 years for the con- gresBional medal olhonori Nowadays, soirio folks sink a roll in a campaign fund and hate to wait "six months for postinaster- ships, ' ' ! « • • IfataliUes in the recent bllz- sai'd were light, considering how many shivering soal^ were askc<I: "Is it cold enough for jou"?" * • Sir Hubert Wilklus s4y8 he will take Lady Wllkins with him oii his next submarine 'expedition tf> the Arctic. Husbands who do the driving whileUheip wives, read' the road map are betting Sir Hubert will come tip smack at the South Pole. \ « • • ' A iMtHy of scicutists is cruis- Jug do\v^i to the Cai-ibbobi on, nu <'.\i)edilion to detci-mino Avhetlier the <'aHli's core is hot.' It .'ippearM junkct-mindeti con- grcs.snieu Iinvo overlooked it bet. * • -« The JncroaHCd demand t^v long undciHiar .slir.f memories \ot the days ^vht•n a boy could toll the day of tlio week by tho number of times ho had to wind the web- binp afouiur lii.s ankle to-got It vmlur hlH htocklng. I POWDEIt J SAME PRIGS V AS42 YEARS A<;0 / r ! •\ 2S ounces krJSl^ ECONOMlCAl^ and EFFiCIINT Use only half as mudi as b required of soni* others MIILIONS OF POUNDS Li S £ O ^BY OUR GOVERN MEKT Our Attitude —toward our work i.s to care for every service in such a manner that it may .stand a.s a monument, to our .sincere effort and ability. -PHONE 36- Funeral Service WAUGH Ambulance Service

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