Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 18, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Saturday, February 18, 1933
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fiAGE TWO THE TOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 18. 1933 lOLA, KANSAS lOlA DAILY I REGISTER V CHAsI ^Entered at the [ Second ITelephone P. 'SCOTT loa. Kansas, Poitoffic* Iciasi Matter, ^'^riTsts Branch ^xchabgs Coimectinc All Dep; irtments.) 0,36 VfeOT . B& Months .... {Hnrco :Moiitbi J5ne Month;-., ' SUBSCRli'TigN KATES / Carrier' in lolk, GJai (Sty, CiHsrpe, and Bas!ett. '.One Week .1 —. 18 Oent» ;0po . Year » .„ .|.—~ »7 .8a MAIti Qutiidd Ulleo Coantr One Tear _ Six Monthi .... Tbrm UoaOia - Oiri) Uonth — In Allan Conntjr l ^ilE-MBER ASsbcIATEb -i'R The Register carr SS.06 ja.60 60c ._|3.00 ..»1.0O 60e es the Associated Preaa rerJort by special l^sed wire.' The Aaso ci^eJ Press i» exclusively entitled tb use toi rcpnblicaUon Of! all news dUpatchea crated to it or not othenrise credited in this paper, and alsiv the Uical news published herein. All riiks ol repablicatioo ef special dispatchea h^n are also reeerred. i}ible Thought for Today rjVHE EXCEUbENdy of God's hatne. 1 O Lord our Lord thy name in all thej earthJ who hast set thy glory upon Psalm 8:1. how excellent is the heavens. — PUTTING IT TO JAPAN. ; It ^egins to lOok if the teague ,of Natiotis, after long dilly-dallying, is really going to do fSomething about the situation, in Manchuria, i A Leagiiie committee of nineteen, which has i ^eh considering the reply of "Japan loreprcsentallons that in her dealiiigs vrlth China she has violated / her obligations as a member of the Lrngw, has rejected Japan's reply and lyi.s summoned the full,committee id meet next Tuesday and adopt "concerted action" \jhlch can mean nothing less Uian world condcipna- tibri C/f Japan. ' _Whin this action ii.s taken Japart doubtje-ss will wlthdiraw from the .League and announce her intention to go her own way in her own way. I What; this means is that she proposes to cxtrt whatever force may be nec- eksary to add the Chinese province of Jeholto the provinces of Manchuria whicli she has already annexed] . That such is her intention Is made clear by the announcement that 5he proposes very .soon to serve -an ulUmatum on China demanding that i^e withdraw all Cliinese troops from ifehol province. " Thai the attitude of Japan most certaijily will lead to war is obyioUs. Japari- herself evidently expects it for tlie Japanese Diet has approvpd the biggest budget in the history of the 'Empire, swollen by army aiid navy appropriations. • ' • What fools these mortals ber Hert is Japari, spending money and filling men to acquire territory to which she has no right and which her Rpople will not occupy even if Japaij' owns ft except as they may be ordered there. Here is Japan affronting the moral sense of the worldf violating treaty obligations, f loutilig the League | of Nations of which' she is a charter m-jmber, endangering her financial stability. An^ all for what? FoK; nothing but the gratification of shier national vanity and pride. Makitig herself fa Pariah among the natiofis. Sowing her dead and Chinese ^dead thick over the desolate plairiij of Manchuria and Jehol. Piling ufwn the backs of her people an Intolcirable burden of debt. PocJs! FooLs and blindh ^ ANOTHEIlj WET MIX-UP. Both National conventions Wrote . Into their platform.^ a provision that in nam an ameiidmeliit to i-epeal the j 18|h amendment wejre submitted to the pfiqple of tile various states it ' should be brought before state con- ventitms for ratification or rejection. • The amendmet\t which now has be(>.n_idopted by the Senate and ^whichT prboably \ will be carried in • the Hpuse, therefore carries a pl:o- yisioh' that it shall be submitted to state"t:pnventions and , riot to the' legislBf^ures of ,the various states. _ That ;ls in violation of all precedents, jjp to this time every amendment proposed to the Federal con- stitution has been submitted to the legislatures of the various states. But the wets insisted that in thi& case the new amendmerit should go before-'state conventions. Apparently they thought; they would have a -better"*chance to control these con- -yentiojis than they would to control iegislalures. i • But,;alrieady trouble has started. ^^ The JS'ets do not seem to agree : amon^; theriiselves whether . these •• conveiitions are to, be exclusively stat€ •jaffau's, called by the legislatures land paid for out of the sta't% , treasi^ies, or whether they are to , be f^eral functions, called, bgu- V, latedjindpaid for by the federal govenunent. All ^ which trouble might have l,"7T)een ^voided if the wets had been content to lolWw precedent arid ai low the legifelatures to pass upon the. matter. A COMPBEHENSIVE BOX. One of the major measures sponsored by the administration Is reported in a f a"Jr way, toTewHtre legislative approval, ft is called the consolidaUbn bill. It provlttes for a director 0 /1 publle safety, a new dfflee, but it cbmbhies s6 many other offices that Its passage will be the pa.ssage of an economy measure, It wipes out nine "existing departments and trirxis their duties over to the director laf public safety. It gives the state a uniformed highway patrol of 48 mrin. All In all It eliminates about 150 employees and creates positions for atiput 70. Departments , that would cease functioning June 130 this year would be the hotel commission, the fire marshal, the oil inspector, the vehicle commissioner, the motor carrier Inspector, inspectofs operating under the state treasin-er, the board of review and the cigarette lrtspectO|'. All the work done by those boards and commissions and their Inspectors would be done by the 4iB uniformed men working under the director of safety. Who also would enforce the law along the state: highways. The bill would create one director at $3,600 a .year, an assistant at $3,000 a yearjslx superintendaifs— one for each' highway dlstrJct— a' $2,000 a year each, 48 patrolmen at $1,708 a year, five technicians and investigators for the bureau of identification, and criminal investigation, and sOch clerical help as the governor would authorize. The director, assfetdnt and snper- intendents wotrid be under bonds of $5,000, $4,000 and $3,000 respectively. "The patrolmen would safeguard the; highways, enforce the payment of fees and licenses and gas tax, detect criminals and maintain la# and order. ' They would aid local official.? in enforcement of la^ ijnd Would be authorized to call (on "local officers for aid when it wa* needed. The bill would provide for an appropriation! of $50,000 with which to start July 1, but after that would be expected to be maintained from the fees collected. * * 4 «^ * * <• «• * • • 25YEABSAG0 >eliniary M, 1908. • • « Thieve! recently entered the laboratory )f the laimm 2mc com- paay hwth'of towti and stole three pU» inuin cujis wliich 4re valued at eve* $101. The cups are essential to he k bprrfdry and the arinqjaiiy hais been bteltlng; a qufet but vigorous effolt to discover the thfef. Ajt hi^ niffon today Miss Lola Ndrtheni was united In marriage to MrJ Byrt J. Tldbajl, Rev. Harnlsb pastor ni We ftefdrfiliEd church, reacl the man iag« service and after th».- cercmori]^ the company was served wim an I elaborate wedding bieal;- fasi Perns, potted plants and ca'r- nation -s *erc used in the rooms and cut flowifrs decorated the luncheon table. The big boys make mistakes the same as the little ones. Charles O. Dawes admitted before a. Senate committee (hat hii; Chicago barik lent the Insull outfit $11,000,000, which was half Its capital and surplus. Owen D. Young, on the same day, testified that his General Electric company lent the Insull companies $2,060,000 .shortly before they crashed. Of criurst both the Dawes bank and the General Electric believed the loans were well secured when they made them; but the chances are they didn't make as careful inqniiy into the value of these securities as they would have made if some merchant had be^n asking for a loan of $1,000 dollars. Men who get accustomed to dealing in millions seem somehow to get hypnotized;by them. Since Kansas began building roads in real earnest, she. has spent more than $100,000,000 in the work. This huge sum has been spent absolutely at the discretion of a group of seven men, the State Highway Commission. They have had to give an ac- cotmting to nobody. ,With the bdst intentions in the world and with every punwse to spend the money honestly these men could yet have made mistakes. An Investigation would expose these mistakes and might easily result in corrections that would be worth millions to the state in carrying on future road operations. The Investigation ought to be made. It ought to go back to the beginning and it ought to come down to date. j From Other Papery t WHAT HAPPENED AT LYONS. Lyons Ne*s: About eight years ago the Buick atttomoblle company carried a consistent advertising cariipalgn in the Lyons Daily News. As a; result the Lyons territory became a Buick stron^old. About every other car on the streets | and country roads adjacent to the dty was a Bufck. Tlien the! Buidt company decided thafl it could eliminate the Lyons Dally News and iover this territory with the Htitehihson papers. From that day Buick sales in,Lyons were doomed and now the car is reinvented by only a half dozen or so faithful Boick adherents. About the time Buick quit. Hay MlUard started a new auto agency and his company put on a strong campaign in the Lyons News;. Mr. MlUard sold iorty cars that fall, half of them to fonner Buick owners, and only two new Buick ca*s were sold in Lyons that season; Only one automobile company is consistently adverti^ng In the News at present and that company is Eell-" ing four of its cars in this territory to every sale of all the other, companies combined. Christian Church. Going to church ^as "an act of worship." It is the motive that prompts it. the thing ra your mind before you go that makes you start. Plan now to go to church Sunday, on time, and that you will be quiet, reyerent, attentive and sympathetic. Bible school 9:45 a. m. Comhuuiion and preabhlng 11:00. Seiman.'The Question of Life." Christian Eftdeavo^ 6:30 p. m.i Preachhig 7:30. Semion, "Why I ought to Go to Church." Mrs. EHa Pefly. oifeaer of the Ea5( Miidisoh street miUfeery* store-, lef: this motpiihs for Kansas City and St. '.loseph, MO.,. to attend the irill- linerr orenlr^s -and purchase her spring stock. Daring Mrs. Pefly'^ absence the store wfll be m charge Of Miss Grace 'Harris. A gas kvell which ride &sured atppul orie and| a half milUbh cubic feet, was drilled in last evening oh the Davis lease west of the river. Ber CAUse. thlc teell is free from wate;-, it is coEwideried much better than the ordiiiiary oriie arid a half milhop well. The Iowa ?tore is making some changes. A balcony is bemg installed a»;d a new department for resdy-to-v/ear coods is being put.in.- Other in jHOT -ements will be .made. Born, last evening, to . Mr.-iano Mrs, Roy Callenwallender, of 434 South Sfcorid street, a son. Friday meets w: o'clock. Fridayl 2 o'clock Braum. Farni Bureau ...News... ^AKM CALENDAK. Monday. Feb. 20. Rock Creek iihit meets with Mrs. Bustard for an all day mee Ing. Tuesdcy, Feb. 21. Star Valley unit mec ts with Mi-s. Ray for an all day mee ing. Wednesday, Feb. 22. Garden arid Nutrition leaders training: school at Lefeion ^rpoms, at 10 o'clock. •thui^cay, Feb. 23. Central Avenue unit meets. Thurstjay. Feb. 23. Jeddo unit meets. ERECTED IN 'AoeHTJ- ,C»OBS AND -fjBootxaNe OjF COTTON., i tHB iBOW AND ARR6]fcf not only played |an|, important part in history as a defensive we^qn, biit it }n bell€|^yed tor have been Ithe forermaner'of all stringed musical Inatrnme^nts. "The sound of a taut bowstring, when plneked •with the ftiger, could have been but Httlejless mnslcal thaii the first harps of ancient man, a:nd it is from these prehistoric Jnstrnriients that pur modern piano has descended. i 1 Xfei'T:! Whcu did arniy ofllccrs command tlJeiU. S. naval flc<'.t? Feb. 24. Falrlawn unit th Mrs. Roy Love at 2:00 Feb. 24. Meat cutting demonstration at A. E. Nicholas at by County. Ag^nt. ,Mr. Mr. Bfaum will hold a pruning demonstration Thursday. February 23 at K. O. Sliarp's at 2 o'clock. Helpful Thought: Words of Washington: It is better to be alone than in bad company. Let your recrea^ tion be !manful., not sinful. Think before you speak. Labor to ' lieep alive in your breast that little spark of celestial fire called conscience. Helpful Hints: A lump of camphor stoied with silver will help keep the silver bright. Smear butter over cheese to keep it from drying. I Important point to stress for good cakes: .1. Cream sugar and butter well. 2. Alternate flour and liquid. . 3. Beat cakes a lot before folding hi egg whi^esl ' ' . 4. "Be sure that the oven is hot for butter calces, (("lace a little water in a pan imder cake if oven has a tendency for burning on bottom.) 5: Sponge cakes require a very slow oven—a tough cake results if oven is hot. " . ; 6; Always sepdrate eggs for best results. • 7. Butter and flOur pans for butter cakes, no fat for sponge cakes. Substitution's: 1. To substitute bread flour for pastry flour take out 2 tbl. of flour from each cup and v replace with com starch. 2. Sour milk for sweet milk, tsp. soda, 2 tsp. B. P. 3. Do not change lI<]Ui4 measure. 4. When out of B. P. combine M tsp. soda and VA tsjJ. Cfeard of tartar to make 2 tBp. baking powder. 5. Omit egg whites: .You may omit one egg wiilte by adding 'i' tsp. B.P. Proportions: .1. Use 2/tsp. of B. P. for each cup of flour when no eggs arb used. 2. About 3 c. of flour for each cup of liquid. i Jam Cske. 3 eggs beaten, 2 c. sugar. 1 c. sour milk, 1 tsp. soda, c. butter, 1 c. Jam. 1 c. nuts. Approximately Z c. of the following: Dates, orahges, lemon, pineapple, watermelon and {weserve, 3 c. flour. Beat eggs, stir inlsugar then milk. Add butter creamed. Add other ingredients. Bake in! layers in a slow overi. Let cool before taking out of pahs. Ice with the following: 2 eggs beaten, 1 cup sugar. Small can of fresh plneanple. CooK 20 minutes, stirring constantly. •;• • • «j'> * • « •> • • * « «• • % M RS. GUUMI' S I • —ITEMS— t I Mr John Barns went down a Sat- Iturday Eave to iBee his llt^l Grand Daughter who has been seariousley ill—but is Improving; ,i , Just to think the woman wbrklrig for 10 and 15 ct an hour—and Men to.. If La HaiTje was full of Peopel like Allen Davis and wife-what a great plaice it would be for the Poor —arid.Mr. and Mrs Shonaifee alljSo are klnde. Mrs Bell Lee Davis SDA 1 iKcr taulking arid I said how "%tell I fe- nieniberd the mufflers we wore on bur Shoes—and ho,w we would com ill School and the Teacher would have lis pull them off and they would lay therii by the j large Iron Stove so they would be dry and warme. Oh how the chUdren enjoyed the Snow but the coald wave suriOhttrt. The cars wer going Earlfey and Late ^a Friday. ,We remember when going to School we would hav neavy knit rauffelers to ware on our Shoes and say they wer Warm-that was' be for over Shoes com. Stow mariy never See you—and Som due while others regardless of the buisy days never for get you, a great Mian was toulking to a Friend of Jtlne and his Name was Brant—he was an Eldsur he said God bless your Sister—he said Brants fly high, but they must be cairfull they \ dorit 'Pall—then Sure did laugh—arid Said I hope wc will meet in heaven Sister I said I Sure do, to. We recelvd a card from Mary Nash Wilson, a Vallnthie Greeting She is in C<)Uforni^; and Says how she enjoys My items and so many are gon—she thinks we^ should cling to geather. For Mary Npsh. * in youth we built our Hous on the Share of time; And the years went by and it was .complete;^ We thought it was divine; But the years went by—it fell and I ami left alone; And I say of God remember me wher has My Pla mates gon. WTienjI go but to rome'a mong ; the RosSes wllde i say lily Play mates are gon and I am Gods only childe. A welcom Greetmg from Mary Ka.«ij Wilson a Vallentlne, day. We received by air Plain Mail from California and Florida last week and we Sure apreciated it. Klamath Palls,. Ore.—Deep snows ip Klamath county drove the -jiack rat)bits into town. At Altufas the invasion'was particularly numerous. Citizens arid their dogs battled agitast hundreds of bunnies that came in .search of food. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... T|&e End 6f Tibnron! BY BLOSSER . REAL l^TATEiXSANSnSSS I I (Prom the Office, of "The loia I Abstract Co., 108 W. Jackson) i ^ : . — . Feteuary ;7. 193^: A. T. Ballard and^Cora L. Ballard, his wife, -to Fred M. Epfriey, part pf the SE. '4 of 38-23-19, commenftng at the NE. comer of said, SE. Vi thence west 88^4 rods, thence south 160 rods, thencfe east 8 'ii rods; thence north 4d°rods, tbenc^.south­ east to a point 23 rOds north of the SE comer, thehce north .to beginning, also IVk. acres off the ,west Bide of said SE: '4 of said! SEI H of said section 28, it behig the inten-. tion hereby to convey all '<rf said SE. but.the above descrH«a part bi the SE:* comer thereof, also the SB. M of the NE. of said Section 2?, $1.00. I OLDT NEWS Jjo&n T. WUsoniJ^orm^ Resident of Humboldt, -fiiea;^ TncArai, J. ^rizoaa. HX7SSBOLDT,P6brl7^Mrs. Ame> ha Workir was hostess to-Chapter AM of P. E; O. last-Mofaday even-, ijiig, Mrs. O. C. Payne. p*« ident, con- dJQctiiig the badness m^iting. Pol- l9ving .the bushiess,^ a s scial bour was.speiit ih&rmally,' refreshments I being served J^.the hostete. assisted by Mrs, j; Fred Schmidt, to the fol- lowhig/members present: Mi^s Lauretta Dimond, Mfs. J. W. Casper. Mrs. P. J. McOannon, Miss Kate Moore, Mrs. P.;W. Hartwig, Mfs W. A Byerley and Mlas Eva O'Connor, i A very bleasant' evening was spent .Sunday at the home of Jto. R. B. Rickey, in honor of the bh-thday of her sister. Mrs. James ReddUig. A large angelifood cake with the ap- liropriate num^r of candles: was presented her by her daughter, Ruth .^n Redding, who sang, the birthday Rong accompanied by Norma Jean Rickey at" the piano. The ^ests were: Mr. teid Mrs. J. B. Miller, Mrs. Josepl^lrie .Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. MSerrMr. and Mrs. Frank Hep- and daughters, n Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wulf of South Eighth street, entertained a number of jfriends with .. a pauty at theh- home Wednesday, evening, the occa- slob being the >40th wedding anni- veijsary of Mrs.i Wulf's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kreitzer of Wichita, and the 75tfi birthday of Mr. Kreitzer.. . Aimounc^ent of the death, of John T. Wilson, Tucson, Ariz., has beoH,received,his_death occurring at hi ^l home, February 6. Mr. Wilson lived In Humboldt for many yeais, and his brother, Lemard WH^KKI, is a rJBsident here, at the present time. .Mlfl»;Dorothy. Tonilthson spent the! weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tomllnson, east of Hmnboldt. " A large crowd attended the JTun- erlal of James Baxter Johnson^ at his hoiiie southeast of Humboldt Thursday afternoon, ccmducted by Rev. G. R. Lawellin of,Columbia, Mo., with burial in Mt. Hope cemetery near Humboldt. 1 Dr. H. B. Parker, Humboldt dentist, who has been ill with "flu" the past two we^, i.s able to be out again. The,Twentieth Century club was delightfully entertained at the home of Mrs. C. A. Brooke Thursday afternoon, being well attended. At 1:15 o'clock, the hostess served a delicious three-course luncheon. The subject for the afternoon was "Background With Figures," by Cecelia Beau, and Mrs. J. H. Armel gave ii mok Charming Interpretation of this gifted and attriactlVe artist. At the close of the {n-pgram, a pleasant social hour was spent by all present. I • February 14 being the eleventh bh-thday anniversary of Loretta Lea Harding,,she was hostess to a number of her little friends at a valentine, party, which was hugely enjoyed :by all present.; ; . The Altar society of St. Joseph's church, met '. with Mrs. Wm. Hess Wednesday, refreshments Ijeing served to the seven members present. After discussion, the society decided to sei-ve a banqpiet to the Knights of Coliimbus, Thursday evening, February 23,. to Pussman hall.. The Busy Bee Sunday school class of the Christian church met at the home of Betty Hoover Tuesday for a valentine party. Each member gave and received a valentine, after which refreshmeirts were served. Miss Barbara Brooke entertained with a valentine party at her home Friday evening. The young hostess, assisted by her mother, Mi-s. C. A. Brooke, served a six o'clock dinner, and later the guests formed a line pai:ty to the basketball game at the high school. Invited guests present were: Dorothy Triplett, Mildred An- derpqn, Helen Williams, Mai'y Frances Lassman, Florence Foster, Vivian, McCluskey, Dorothy .McWherter, Marceil Lacy, Helen Grother and Frances Van Nice. All report a delightful time. The Pollyanna class members of the Methodist Svmday school gathered ,at the home of their teacher, Mrs. E. H. Bowlby, Thursday evening for their regular Bible study meeting. Due to the cold weather and sickness pre^^iling^ pnly four members of the class were able to attend: Misses Marjoiy Casper. Doris Ifint, Helen Foster and Virginia Giles. Mavis Kelley entertained the Trump-It bridge club Saturday night at the homk of her aunt, Mrs. Lester Cation.. "Three tables of bridge were formed, following which refreshments were served to the following guests: Juanita Bryan, Margaret Crook, Mary LaRue, Marjory Casper, Jo Harris, Thelma Phebus, Ijrehe Slater, Mae Packler, Margarpt Reno, Alice Norris and the hostess, -Mavis Kelley. : , ^ Tlie Ace' High bridge, club jnet with Mrs^J. A. Campbell. Besides the members two guests were present: M{s. Agnes Wixson and Miss Dimond. .The Dorcas society of the Lutheran church met Wednesday to the church bawment, 14 members Ijetag in attendai^ce. The nei^ meeting will be held on Wednesday, Mar. 8, The Legion auxiliary will meet Monday afternoon next at the Legion home. This Is a meettog of special Importanccj ^nd every mother, sister or daughter of a Legionnaire,, is, iffged to attend. The Entre .^ous club was enter- tatoed ThurSOfty afternoon at the -[home of fJ^. CHas.. Hi. Schaffner. Mrs; William Hess was hostess to the Hve; Hundred club at her home Thmsday afternoon. Those attending Jlrs. DeVaulfs lecture to Chanute the other day from Humboldt were: Mesdames J". J. Amos, J. H. Armel, C. H. Schaffner, R. L. Works and Miss Margaret Amos. . Mrs. Joe Roisehthal of Portland, Ore., arid M. J. Cunnhigham, Chanute. Were'guests this past week of Mr. arid Mrs. P. H. Rhodes here. Mr. and Mrs. R-ed H. IJJjodes had as ;their guest Tuesday night, W. E. Cooper of Hoi:;ywood," Calif. Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Wadley and daughter. Miss li)retta. Garden City, kas., are here for a visit with theh- parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Frazief and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wadley. . Mrs. Josephine Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. J. Et. liililer, accompanied by Mrs. • Robert- Rickey; drove to (Answers will be foond on Page 3) Pleasant Hill, Mo.. .Thursday. The Millers will stay for the remainder of the winter with Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs^ W. H. Poindexter. Mrs. Thicker a;nd Mis. Rickey returned honie Pridayj A nine pound daughter was born to.Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Marttaez, February 7. She has been given the name Raphael. Mi-s. A. P. Booth and baby datigh- ter Terry Javlne spent! Monday and Tuesday with the W. H. Booth family in Yates Center. Mr. and Mrs, Lee" Barton announce the birth ofl a IV^ pound;boy Monday morning. February 13. Mr. snd Mrs. Wm. Klrby and family of Salirij, Kas., visited .at the home of C. V. Hartsoelc and family of Humboldt a few dayjs ago. The Kiifbysj.plan to malte their home in Chanute in the near future. "Bill" Hess, Clarence Record and David Marsh, all of Humboldt, spent Sunday and Monday at tlje automobile show in Kansas' City. A merry charivari crowd gathered at ithe farm home, of iMrs. Maud Wright, south of Humboldt. Satui'- day night, and serenaded Mr. and Mrs.. Grasson Howard, who were recently man-ied. Mrs.-H. H. Packler has returned from Topeka, where she has. been caring| for her«mother wlio has been ill for' an indefinite period, and whose conditlon-ls^precarious. Mr. 4hd Mrs. Prank Frederick of Wichita, who have been. visiting relative's here this week, have gcme to Ottawa yo .spend a week with Mr. a?id Mrs. John Frederick. Mr. and,Mrs. Will Martin and dauffhle.i- Matilda were Sunday guests Of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Myer and family and Isaac Martto, lola. Wm. t^ndrum. Hunter, bkla.. who has been^^Visiting his nephew. Rev. CM. Thomas hnd family here, left Wednesday morning to spend a few iCity prior to return- days in Kansas ing home. Mr. and Mrs. are the parents] end visit here w [Walter Gorrell. lola. of an 8-poimd son. Larry Noble, boijn Saturday. Feb. II; Mrs. Gori-ell before her marriage was Miss Gracd Orcutt. Humboldt. .R. B. Rickey| returned to Sycamore, Kas.. S(l6nday, after a week- ith his i family. ;IN PRAISE OF] ^PLE TREES. Our-'mountain firs are straight and tall; And oaks there be with; massy knees And' pleasant shade; "but. best of all For comradeship, are apple trees. Wai.st-deep in fragrant meadow grass, , i A-kindly company are they;" And'.what is richer than the mass Of blooms that buries them in May? Your hemlock sighs of forest;combe; Your pine of rocky height flr glen: But apple orchai -ds breathe of home-^ Their trees have always deglt with ' men. Beneath. their boughs the catUn graze, Among their leaves the robifts flute, And bountifully Autumn weighs Their branches low with hnidv fruit. •yes, elm arid beach haver .stately ' charms. And so liave sycamore- and- lime; But apple trees have friendly amis That; beg a Kttle boy to dimp; —Arthur Guiterman in "The Mirthful tji-e." cflterioB Class Banquet The: members of the Criterion class of the First Methodist church held their annual banquet for their husbattds to the basement' of the church last night. Eighty-five . members and husbands sat down to the diijner tables decorated with flags and red, white; and blue p.i- per to honor of George Washington's birthday. The invocation was offered by the Rev. W. P. Wharton followed by all Singing "Bleijt Be the Tie That Binds." After the dinner a program was given which included a leading entitled "The Mason Family Now on Exhibition":by Mls-s Alma Hudson; a George Washtog- ton reading by Jackie MtsPadden; "I Wish-I 'W^as a Little Rock;* by Harry Bishop 1 Jr.; a reading by Betty Uu La Munyon; piano.sOIo by Tom Waugh; .and .several humorous numbers; , •:• •:• • P, N. O.Club Entertained The Past Noblo Grand club of the Dorothy Rebekah lodge was entertained yesterday afternoon in the ' honSe, of Mrs. PeaH Menzle with Miss Alice Mcnzic the a^iisting hostess.: A short business . sesslmi was held presided over by the president. MTs. Delia Maudlin, and the remainder of the afternoon was sperit quilting for the hostess and plaj-lng i games. Valentine favors were'giv^n the guests and Valenttoe refre.shmcnts were served to four guests, Mesdames Ethel Burger, Carrie Jacbbson, Lau^a Taylor, and Miss Catherine Bennett, and the following members: Mesdames Delia Maudlin,; Ethel, McKarnhi,. Edna Harclerode, Ethel Armacost, Jessie Goes, ICatie McKamln. Lottie Jesse Van Nice of Ottawa June- | Thompson, Leln McMiuray. -".Metta tion. spent a f^w hours Thursday afternoon here, With his family, returning to duty |the same evening. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Craig, Emporia, were among those attendtog the.'J. Baxter Johnson [funeral Thursday; Lester A. Rhodes, who was seriously injured tojan automobile accir dent.a month ago, was able to leave the hospital Thursday and return to his home, west of HumlDoldt. Mi.ss Ruth Sheldon, Humboldt, attended a noon-day luncheon Thurs-; day of the lola [junior college Y. W. j C. A. cabtoet. J ' Mrs. Robert M]cGrew and son Rob^ ert Jr., Humboldt, visited Wednesday with her brother. County Attorney FranE Taylor of lola. j Mrs'. Hollis Flint and baby daughter. Shirley Ann, visited with rela-; tives the past two days in lola. re-: turning home Friday. - Origin of Dixie. A farm on Majnhattan Island was the original "EHptle's land." A riian named Dixie-who lived there about the year 1800 had a large number of contented sMves. When any of them were taken away they were always anxious to return to Dixiis. In 1859 Ddn Emmett, a New York mtoistrel, composed and sang the famous song that associates the name of Dixie with "the land of cotton." It was sung at the inauguration of Jefferson Davis at Montgomery, Pebriiary 18, 1861, and was soon adopted ai the war song of the Confederacy Swinford^ Bonnie Anderson,' Nora Henry, Ruth Hess, Alta Kinzer, Rhoda Gillow, Lacy, Morrell. and Carrie Frodsham. • '• : i • . • ; O. E. S. Cinb Program The O.' E. S; club met yesterday afternoon in the Masonic hall with Mrs'. C. E. Locke presldtag. The program, announced by Mrs. Lillian Wright, included a trampett and . clarinet duet, "A Night to June" by Phyllis and John Foust accomplmled by Mrs. kenneth Foust; readins "The Mason Family Now On ^Schl- . bition" by Miss Ahna Hudson; and " three selections by the junior high school gl^e club led by A. V^^Wor- sltam. "Th.e followtog hostess, committee. Meisdames R. t. Thompson, Bert Fryer. LiUian Wright. H. Hubbard, and C- L. Whltaker, served tea' carrying put the George Waslitog- tbn idea to a large attendance.' * • •> Circle No. 3 Meet? ; . Circle JJo. 3 of the First Methodist chureh met Tliursday afteciioon at the home of Mrs. R. C.. McKto- ney who:was a.ssisted by Mesdames Myra Mabaffey. William Olmstead. Ira Clark. Cari e. lies, and Mlso Alloo Miles. Th6 meeting wa» called to order bj- the -president,- Mr*. Harrj' Wagner, who also prwjded over a sliort busiue!i« meeting. Mm Cari O.Iles led the' devotlodab George Washington readings -inm given by: Barlnra Nell lies ,kiKl. Jackie McFaddeii. RefresbtnmtK decorated with George Wasbiogton colors u-ere served to tbree. Qe«- membcrs. Mesdames R. iW. Oojiien- ing, L. R. Thqmiwon, W. W. wey» Icr; threa guests, -iMrs. Anna Beard. Miss Lillian Cowlejk', and tbc general aid president, Mrp. O.'P. Dumian, and to the 29 members present^ . "The Big Drive." 'In many resp^ls the most wonderful jjicture df our day is "The Btg Drive." on [the screen of the lola theater .Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday nights. [ It is made up of the official pictures taken at the front by eight different nations of then- troops to [actual combat. In this picture when one sees men faU he knows that they have been hit, that they are noi merely.falltag^U'n- hurt because it [was tlieirh time to fall. When he sees men fighttog 3rith bayonets to'the trenches, hand to hand, he knows that one of them is going to get killed, if not both. Wlicn he sees soldiers sloggtog p.Ionfr in the mud, covered -with sliirie from head to foot, he Icnows just how dirty a war it was, ano 'vhe;i he sees sliells iexplodtog he gets an idea how dangerous it was "The Big DriVg" is the fh-st picture in tlTfi history of the world of wai as it petually is, not as some artist Imagines it to be. If you are iii doubt whether you want your couiir try to get into another war you ought to go and see-it. Chardon. O.—Anjrthtog to swap? The local county papers swap column offers matty opportunities, among them: A sulky plow for anything* 4wo goats for some Chickens: a goat for a pig; fox terrier tHipples for cbldc- ens and maple syrup; two leather, rocktog chairs for maple syrup sad eggs; aiitxsnoUle body for vood: stack of hay for grata, and hay for a mamnre'reader, The column, printed free, grows" longer each week;-.. •- • -• THE X F, GRENNAN PBODUCECO: CO. poOHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGg ^ . Egg Cases and Supplies Old and Reliable—Established Mil Comer Monroe «aA Elm (Just West of the Water T>ower) • Have you a house for rent? Or for sale? Want to bqy anything* Use the. Classified columns! They've Stood' the Tes^of Time Established, ISpe, Winiams Mfltnument Works ' ^1 So. Wash. Ida, Kas,

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