PAGE TWO THEIQLAIDAILY BEGlSTEB /SATbRPAY EVENING, tOtA DAILY REGISTER OHAS. P. SCOTT Entered at the loia, KonsM, Foitoffiec u ' Second Class Matter. Telephone "... i_ 18 (Private Branch Exchon^ Oonneetinc AU I Departments.) U SUBSCRIPTION BATES By 0»rrl«r in loia. Gas City. LiHarpa, — end Bassetti One Week . 15 Ceata One Year . »7.80 . One Tear Six Months _„ Three ifoBtbs One Month BY MAIL Ootsidtf Allen Coontr $6.00 _-$3.fi0, _fl .SO .„60c In Allen Coontr One Tear BU Months 'Three Months . Oos Month — .93.00 _»1.75 -«1.00 60o MEMBER .ASSOCIATED PRKSS ' ThB'Jtegister carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. The Associated Vrpat is exclusively entitle*! t« use "for repubiicotion of all news dispatches credited to it or not otiierwisa credited in this paper, and also the local news pub- 'Ilshcd herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also referred. CHRIST FbR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST| 'Bible Thought for Todky REDEEMS AND CROWNS— -1, Bless the Lord, O my soul, and forget not all his benefits: whp re- deemeth thy .life from destruction: who crownbth thee with loving kindness and tender mercies. — Psalm 103:1-4. ' • .• ap- alnd THE THEATER GUILD, ii The new Theater Guild of Tola is getting off to a good start. With dollar a year dues and an unusually flexible type of organization, it offers an opportunity for education ^nd entertainment wlilch will peal to a great many people which should be; avaUable in ^very 'good town. There Is always a certain percentage of' people in ^very _ town whose hobby is theaL. icalsj and they should have an opportunity to indulge in that hobby. i The most auspicious fact in connection with the beginning of; i tliis orgaSization is that it will not b J-highbrow.," It has been organized frankly for the benefit of its members, not for the purpose of reforming the town. It has no ambition to cram •better" drama down the town's throat whether the town wants it or not. It does hope eventually to be able to bring one good IcgiUmate play to lola each year for the town's enjoyment, but its prime ibject is simply to study the theater in all its phases and to profluce iiome amateur theatricals for Its own enjoyment. It does not intend to'leap immediately into Shakes-" peare or Rostand or Eugene O'Neil; its first productions are planned to be the simplest of comedies. In other words, it is not taking itself ; too .seriously. On the other hand, the Theater GuilB is going to try to do what it does do right! The excellence of its. productions Will be limited by the talent of its members and the amount of money it can spend for scenery—but not by lack of effort, time, or intelligent and painstaking direction. And that is something for which only gratefulness -may be felt. This paper deeply regrets and deplores the low estate to which amateur theatricals in towns like lola have fallein. In nine cases out of ten, the only amateur productions offered the public are of one of two types: either a school production with- the cast limited"to adolescents, oir else an organization production directed by some; out of town producer for the purpose of making a little money. ~Zn the first case, it is impossible I to do a great deal simply because of the age limit of the actors. The second •'case, in- our humble opinion, has degenerated into a pure racket. The outside promoter of a home talent play is interested in just . one thing: producing in the shortest possible length of time a program that will attract the greatest number of people. Their goal has come to be numbers in the cast rather than excellence In the production.-upon the theory that it is eas- I ier and cheaper to make a personal, I appeal to the friends and relatives of a great number of participants than a legitimate entertainment ap- pealTo the public at large. The result in rnost cases Is pitiful. There is no reason why the time honored "home talent play" should ever have become so discredited. If the best of the talent In a town like lola is employed, if It is expertly directed, and if it takes the time and trouble necessary really to put yon the "finish" that makes the difference between acting and making :-a fopi of yourself, entertainment can be produced that^is genuinely worthy of the name. If the new Theater Guild of lola can produce such entertainment from time to time, it will be making a real contribution to the life of the town. , the turn from depression to proa^ perity. ^ I There is a possibility that history may repeat itself. The Americari Instltirte 61 Mining and Metallut-giGal Engineers, meeting in New York this waik. listened to a-description of another great gold strike in South Africa. For several weeks reports have been current in Inside circles of New York engineera that the new South African field might produce enough gold to start the ball rolling toward world prosperity. The engineer who described It ventured the guess that It would add one-eighth to the present world production of gold. I An lola man is in correspondence with a Canadian of.sufficient Importance m official circles to have been sent as a representative of the dominion to half a do2en conferences of the British commonweBlths. This Canadian writes to his lola friend that just beifore snow fell last fall discoveries had been made In a new Canadian gold field which gave every-hope that With the coming of spring a new Klondike woiild be opened. The near certainty of war on an extended scale between Japan and China already lias stimulated the price of silver and doubtless will advance it still further. There have been at least three times in the past one hundred years when a great depression has been ended by a slidden and "unexpected production of gold. ,The discovery of gold in Califomik in 1849 dissipated the depression that had existed in greater or less severity throughout the country since 1837. The end of the great depression of 1893 and 1896 coincided closely with the development of reduction processes and the discovery of new gold In Colorado, Alaska and South Africa that added vtetly to the gold production of the world. J Increased gold production does not bring prosperity alone becausk of the quantity of new money produced, but largely because of the industrial and employment stimulation which the search for gold and the buslhess of mining and reflnin; it brings about, iln 1849, for exani- ple, and for two or three years aft^ erwards, practically every Unem,^ ployed man in the country, as well as thousands whose business was not satisfactory, Joined in the gold rush. Hundreds of thousands hurried away to the Klonclike. And so If these new finds in South Africa and Canada should be confirmed the rush to these places Will do what the world so often has seen before. As to the war In Asia, while It Is not likely to be of such an extent to provide a wide spread stimulus to business. It Is easily conceivable that If China decides to put up a real resistance to Japanese aggression the very first effect will be to enhance the price of silver, the metal upon which she will depend to make her fight. And anything that would stimulate the pujce of silver would help business. All of which, of course, is academic and conjectural. But past depressions have been brought to an end suddenly and effectively by caus^ which man apparently had nothing to do with bringing about, and whlc) had not been forseen. Possibly the -world is ab^ut to witness another such a miracle I • GOLD kSH WAE. -M)re than once in the history of this world, tilings being practical as they are instead of idealistic as "we should Uke to tiave them, gold and war^have enabled nations to make IF THE SENATE SUMMONS AL SMITH From Other Papers f , : WHAT CAN HOOVER DO? K. C'Journal-Post: After March 4, Herbert Hoover wUl be an ex- presldent, after three of the most arduous years ever spent by an occupant of the White House. If his private fortune has been lost, how shall he make a living? If he has enough to live on, how shall he use His talents? The difficult plight of former presidents is discussed in the current issue of the .Forum by Milton S. Mayer, who points out that the dignity of the presidential office is such that a man who has once held It jls expected not to eiam a living, even If he is poor, and not to give the nation the benefit 61 his experience,by taking an active part in ptriltlcs. There have been exceptions, of cotu-se. As Mr. Mayer relates, John Quincy Adams was "the only man who has been able to forget that hr was once president. 'Mien his friends came to him and asked him If he would be wilUng to go to the lower house of congress as representatlye of the old Plymouth Rock dlAtri^, he was able to forget that he had been also United States senator,! a minister to the court of St.: James and secretary of state, and he replied that he would serve as selectman of the town of Quincy If he could be useful; FMT twelve of his elglvteen years In congress, he was the only ex-president aUve; yet that pmod remains the golden age of ex-iH«8i- dents. He stood alone, wiUiout a party and without a friend—'old man eloquent'—and battlol for abolition.' Jefferson. Madison, Monroe, Jackson and Grant died in poverty. Van Buren and Theodore Roosevelt injured their reputatioos by trying unsuccessfully to become president again. Fillmore, Tyler, Pierce, Buchanan, Hayes and even Cleveland died m. cc»nparative obscurity. Ben jamin Harrison was severely criticis ed for ictuming to the practice of law. Let a former president try to earn a living, says Mr. Mayer, and "he is back in the public eyei the object of dismiay and ^paragepent: He is mdch tOQ glorious a spectacle; to per^ire; it is better that he ^ould starve" : Perhaps the day will come iwlien the problems of what to do' with former jwesldents will be solved,: FEBRUARY 25. 1933. What color is your face, Lord, Black as mine? When I turn from black to brown, \ Prom brown to yellow, : Prom j-ellow to white. Will you change too. Lord? -I • • Are you a bladk God? Or are j^ou a brown God, Are you a yellow God? Or are you a white God? I can't get it straight, Lora. When the sun softens into th» moon. When the moon merges into the sun. When the day darkens into the night. When the night glimmers Into the day, . Do you change, too. Lord? I can't get it straight, Lord. What color is your face, Lord. Black as mine? -^1 thine o.wn Image ^ Thou hast made me. Lord. —Fania Kruger. , Certainly, they should be saved from the humility of poverty. "The nation that pays $250,000 for a potato ought to be abl6 to give the men Who have served them as president a reasonable pension. There are never more than two or three of them alive at any one time. . GENEVA (Mrs. T. R. Curtls.1 Feb. 23.—Ladies' Aid met with Mrs. Prank Mable week ago tomorrow with quite a number present. A bountiful dinner was served at noon' The work was furnished by the hostess of piecing quilt blocks. Mrs. George Tippln= gave the devotional reading. The faext meeting will be with Mrs. J. ;0. Laymon Friday. March 10. Roll call, Bible verses. Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Henderson and son Leonard, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Henderson and son Junior, and Mr. and Mrs. John Oliver brought well ; filled baskets and spent the day.Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sherwood and 'Wilma and Dorothy. It was a surprise on Mrs. Jim Sherwood being her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Ewing, Chanute, Mr. and Mrs. John Oliver, Earl and Everett and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Walk and children and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Oliver and baby, Miss Margaret Irwin spent Wednesday with Mrs. Evaj Howland. It was Mrs. Howland's and Paul Walk's birthday. ! Those who attended church service at Bayard Wednesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Laymon, Mr. and Mrs. T. R., Curtis and Bobble Lou, Allen Curtis, Misses Bessie Mabie, Elsie Smesler, Fern Irwin, Donald and Mervin MeglU and Will Tipple are conducting the services there. Mr. and Mrs.' Ous ,Laymon are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Laymon. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kerschner and children, Mr.^ and Mrs. Will Barnett were called here Wednesday on account of the serious condition of their father,,H. L. Barnett. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Oliver and baby moved from Frank Knowlton's property to Edwards's property (formerly Mrs. Delia Leavitt's place) Wednesday. Mrs. John Oliver is helping them paper today. Martha Jean Curtis stayed with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Curtis Wednesday evening while her parents went to Bayard. Mr. and Mrs. Don Barnett and chUdren were visitors at H. L. Harnett's Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Curtis and children spent Sunday afternoon visiting their aunt, Mrs. O. W. Beach, lola. We would be very pleased if the people would just phone or tell us their items. It certainly helps the reporter and she surely appreciates it. Mrs. S. M. Dickerson spent last Thursday evening at the T. R. Curtis home while Clifton attended the basketball game at the hall. Feb. 24.—Miss Ella Beth Nichols, lola, spent Wednesday night with her friend. Miss Nan Tlppln. Mrs. T. R. Curtis and Martha Jean, Bobble Lou visited Thursday with Mrs. :S..M. Dickerson, and In the afternoon called to see Mrs. Cena Dickerson. The following friends called to see H. L. Barnett Thursday: Messrs. J. E. Grlnstead, Will Wallace. Jasper Powell, Fred Heinz, and Mr. Barnett's granddaughter and grandson, Mrs. Bill Wlllet and baby, and Kenneth Barnett. Evening callers at H. L.; Barnett's were the Rev. N. Vezle, and Mr., and Mrs. J. O. Laymon. Mr. Merryman was a business caller at T. R. Curtls'S one day this Week. Miss >Alice Tidd, Neosho palls, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. J. E.; Grlnstead. Lidies' Aid wiU meet with Mrs. J. O. Laymon the second IMday in March. Roll ball,, Bible verses. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Laymon were business' callers at John Oliver's Tuesday momingi Athens, Ga.—Folks who loll in the automobiles of ,1933 may enjoy the trip more but the old timers who shook in the teeth-rattling contraptions of yesteryear ate more when they got to the dinner table, i R.i Li Swelgert of the Georgia school of technology says engine vibration mcreases food consumption by passengers. , . i 25 YEARS AGO I • Items from Tie Becistcr of . 4> • February 25, 1908, • . ' • * .><.<• <• .:- .> .J, ^ « « George W. Moon and Gladys L. Conklin, both of Humboldt, secured a license from the probate judge today. I Mrs. Mary A. Fellows Saturday purchased a fiv^-room residence at 323 South Second street of M. .D. Berhinhimer, She will use it as her home. The deal was made through the Ida Land company; Farmers of Woodson county are worked up over an unknown disease which has appeared among the horses there. Oscar Butterfield, who.lives south of town, was In lola yesterday. Robert Thompson, register oJ deeds, swears that Mr'. Butterfield covered the distance between the entrance to the . court house yard and • the court house in less than a half dozen strides, all because of his eagerness to inform him of the arrival of a 12 -pound boy at his home yesterday morning. County A.ssepsor Charles Schaffner is today epcpecting to complete the work of listing all of the mortgages on recoi'd in the register of deeds office held by parties living outside of the county. The work has occupied the attention of ' Mr. Schaffner and,several assistants for over a week. He Is making up the list at the reqbestof the state tak commi^ion. WISE Feb. 23.— Harry Grieve and sister from Turin, Kas., spent Monday night with their brother. Will Grieve and family. Mr. and Mrs. John BUss spent Monday a/ternoon at the M6nt Davis home. The Frank Gibbons family have moved back to this neighborhood from near Lone Elm. I The H; O. A. club met with Mrs J. E. Williams February 21, for an afternoon meeting. The afteiiioon was spent by piecing quilt blocks for the hostess. After the business meeting the hostess served delicious refreshments of I fruit salkd, cake and coffee. Tlie hostess was assisted in sen-ing by the Misses Lois Heinrich and iQusta James. Ciu'a adiouriied to meet with Mi-s. Clarence Belvoir, March 7, for an all d\y meetlnB.' P. J. Powell spent Tuesday night and Wednesday with his daughter. MrsJ Mont Davis and family. Mr. and Mrs. Edd Tice, Mr. and MrsJ Edd Wcldon and children silent Monday evening at the Charles Tice hom |C. Mi*, and Mrs. Henry Eyler,. Mr. and I Mrs. David Bryan spent Xues- d.iy bvening with Mr. and Mi-s. Mont DH\-is and family. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnsof. spent Sunday nt the parental Johnson home. Charlie Tice and David Bryan have been helping Edd Weldoh fill silo. R.^lph .lOhnson spent Saturda> ni?ht with his uncle, John Shultz anci family. We have three new pupils enrolled in school this week. Tney are: Frnncis. Patrick and Forcme Gibbon.-:. • IN THINE IMAGE FRECKLES AND. HIS FRIENDS 'Sights! BY BLOSSER (5;^tEW SAYS Wt'RE. IOEA.B GALAPASOS AMD C0C05 ISLANDS VNE.tU, T RECKOM TH'LJKD 'V IS I2I6HT- / WAIT -T I'LL S TAKE A V SQUIMT.' DOW'T TELL ME YOU CAN SEE COCOS WITHOUT HELD' GLASSES WHY NOT ? THEY* ONLY BLUP THINGS FOR ME- YEP'. I CAN SEE PALM TRCeS American Le^on An.^llary Social Meeting The regular social meeting of the American Legion auxiliary was held Friday afternoon in the Legion room at Memorial hall. During the business meeting, presided over by the presideijt,: Mrs. B. T. English, the announcement was made that there would be a covered dish slipper February 27 at Memorial hall at 6:30 for members of the Legion and their famiUes and for member.^ of the Legion auxiliary and tl^eir families. It was also announced tljiat the district convention of the American Legion auxiliary will be held in Osawatomie Marchj 8. Seven delegates from the local auxiliary will attend the convention. I The. hosteisses for : the meeting were Mesdames Lettie Northrup, J. H. Gear,, Earl Hunter, and J. D. Buchanan. ; <. U. B. Specials Meet with IVIrs. Coblentz , The U. B. Special Sunday school class of the United Brethren church "met Friday for an all day meeting at the home of Mrs. Coblentz. The day was spent quilting and sewing carpet rags for the hostess. A covered dish luncheon was served at the noon hour. Mrs., Knock and Mrs. Turley were the assisting hostesses. • Membei-s present \tere Mesdames Grove, Knobk, Fishbr. Oliver, Coblentz, Turley. Jacobs; O'Neal, Thoi-man.Mary. Powell Smith. Morrison. Ti-aylor, Manning, •\fpteto. •> • • Dorca.<t Sunday School Class Meets The Dorcas Sunday school class of the Baptist church met yesterday at the home of Mr.s. Ralph Mc- Klnney for their regular monthly meeting. Entertainment was in the form of a George Washington party and decorations, program; and refreshments were all appropos to the occasion.- The Orioles of the class had charge of tlie program which was featured by piano selections by MLss Ruth Taylor. Hatchets were given as favors. ' Fifteen members and two guests w^ere present. • • <• Philathea Class Meets With Mrs. Jemlson The Philathea class met last night at the home of Mrs. Jessie Jemison for a "grub" andi an evening of entertainment which was largely spent playing games and working jig-saw puzzles. Those present were: Misses Lena Crider, Vivian Pllckinger, Marcella Simms, Irene Wilkins.i Ruth Bennett, Elora Lehman, Frances Fee, Aleene Jeffers, Laura Benson;.Mesdames Mary Tliompson, Collene Call. Evalyn Brown, Jewell Copening and daughter Sally Ann, Nellie Hamilton and son Kenneth D'., and the teacher. Mrs. A. H. Davis. • •:- •> P. W. Club Meets with Mrs. Mort Pugh The Plea.sant Workers club met Thursday with Mrs. Mort Pugh and .spent the afternoon socially as no work for the aftenioon had; been provided. Due to moving and to sickness, only a small number was present. The meeting was conducted by the president and the response to the roll call was Jokes. After the business mteting, the past president was presented with a refrigerator .•let. It was decided to meet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Cottrell to make a comfort and to have a miscellaneous shower for the Ray Cottrell family who were . recently burned out. The next regular meeting will be March 9 with Mrs. R. Barnhart. Luncheon - was served to Mrs. Ed. Barnhart and Mrs. Renard, guests, and Mesdames Cottrell. Bafnhart, Crumrine, Baird. Jones.-Lytle, Talley. Bm-ch, Harrington, and Pugh. lOLA, KANSAS f- THIS Cl^fjUOUS WORW - THE MCiujSK SPINS TrtE SILK tO MOOR ITS SMELL TO THE Rocks. A PAR OF SLOVES MADfe FROM THIS MA'TERIAL ARE SO DELICATE. THAT . , THEV CAN] BE fViOED /A/7DA WAlM/rS<¥£Zl/ MANY ANIMALS OF THE DE^Kf COUNTRY NEVER DRINK WATE.R. ;THE|R NEED FOR MOISTURE llS SUPPLIED &y CHEMICAL ACTION! IN THEIR. DIGESTI'VE TRACTS; WHICH TURNS SOME OF THEIR. STARCHY TOODS- INTO WATER. • 1933 BY MEA S .EnvlCE. INC: .M.ATERIAL made from tlif .silk of pen .slipjls still is to \w s-eii ill museum show cases ii) different parts of tlie world, aiul. in I'.ileimo. Sicily, the clotli Is manufactured to tliis ver.v day, loi. novelty purposes. The pen shell is perforated witli liuii- drods of tiny holes, and It is throuBh these that the animal spins the .secretion that harderis into silk. NEWS OF COLONY Toi to Be Served at High School During Art Exhibit to Be Held Monday and Tuesday. COLONY. Kas., Feb. 25.— As a result of much corresixjndence and diligent action begim the first part of the school year by Superintendent Victor. E. Mastin of the local high school, an announcement important to the school students and adults of Colony s now made pos- HILL.^RY J. DEAN Hillary J. Dean, son of Susan and Jonathan Dean, was bom In Erie. Pennsylvania, May 16, 1853, and passed away at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Wills, 319 North Chestnut. lola, February 20, 1933. at the age of 79 years. 9 months and 6- days. He was united in marriage to Ida Emma Loveland November 12, 1871, who preceded him in death one month and one day. There were eight children bom to this union: MerriU of St. Louis, and Delbert'of Milo, Mo.; Seymour, of Seminole, Okla.; Aaron and Nellie, df lola; Etta. Hubert, and an infant daughter preceded him in death. He came to Kansas,February 28, 1904, and has been a resident of this state since, making his home in lola nearly seventeen years. He was a memoer of thei Christian chiirch at Malone near Green Valley ,111. He leaves to mourn his passing five childreri, four grandchildreh, and five greit grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the Sleeper Chapel Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock, the Rev. W. P. Wharton conducting the services. Interment was in the'Mount Hope cemetery" at Humboldt. • sllSle. Owing to. tlie combined favorable reaction of C- A. Steward, of the Kansas State Federation of Art; the active assistance of Mrs. Faye- l3en Wolf, secretary of th? Topeka Art Guild: and, most important, the earnest effort ^nd timS given' by P. A. Keefover, rin exhibitor who is a member of'the Colony liijih school faculty, we may view some of the best works of art the state of Kanbas has yet produced. There will be a group of paintings ctiosen by the Toijc'ka Art Guild for the year's exhibition, here in the school club room, next Monday and Tuesday, February, 27 and 28. Thirteen oil jDaintings and two ' water colors, work of eight artists, will be on exhibition. The following artists will be the contributors: George H. |Sloiie, Carl P. Bjflmer, Grace Sargeant. Irwin E. Srnith, J. W. Fazel, Helen Hodge, John D. CJorbutt, and i|Pl A. Keefover. The club room will be open Monday afternoon and tea will be served by the home economics plass, frOm two until four-thirty o'clock. Musical' selections -wall be given by ihehlgh school music de- partjment.' No charge will be made and a cordial invitation is extended to all. The club room will also be open Tuesdiiy evening from seven o'clock until' nine o'clock. Miss Lenora Whitacre, daughter of C. E. Whitacre, and Joe Smith, a sfornier Colony boy, were married on February 3. ^ They-are residing ill Ottawa. Law'i-ence Nolan made a business trip to Greeley and Garnett Tliurs- day night. • . , Mr. and Mrs., C. R. Lawrence, Cherokee, spent Wednesday with their daughter, Mrs." H. R. Henderson, and Mr. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Scotit and family, and Ml-, and Mrs. A. V. Alexander, of lola, spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Pleasanton visiting the former's son. George Scott, and. family. ' Mrs: R. W. Gooden has returned from a visit with home folks in Thrall. Miss Beula Moore and Miss Frances Goodell were dinner guests of Miss Frances Swickard, Thursday at noon. Miss Vera' Stonater. lola, visited at the H. J. Denton home, Thursday. Bill Cooksey, lola, visited friends here Thursday afternoon. .Miss Erankie Dysart entertained the members of the Kensington club and two guests at the home of Mrs. Annie Molesworth, Thursday afternoon. Misp Lucille Porter and Mrs. Cresenz Owens were the guests. The membjers were: Miss Maude Francis, Mi 'S. W. O. Wilson, Mrs. L. B. Miller, Mrs. H. R. Rhodes, Mrs. W. M. Varner, MTs.' C. Chris tian,'IVfrs. D. D. Wilmot'h, Mrs. H. D. Swickard, Mrs.: H. J. Denton, Mrs. L. 1. Barron, and Mrs. E. Yokum. Gordon Molesworth. and Ellis Chatterton assisted i thb hostess in sening a tasty luncheon. Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Denton, Emporia] were dinner' guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Phillips, Mrs. Charity Metcalf, and George Metcalf, Wednesday evening. ' Mrs. Chan Denton is spending this week in Emporia at the F. V. Denton home. The Busy Bees met with Mrs. W. I. Caldwell on Wednesday, February 22. Quilting was the work of the day. Mrs. Sophia Johnston, Mrs. Addle Makemson, ^s. Efemck, Mrs,. Lillian Cook, and Miss A^ude Jones were guests, "yen members were present. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. I. Henderson on March 29. Mrs. Arthur JOnes and soni.Gene. Mound. City, spent Tliursday and Friday \-islti'ng her parents. Mi-, and Mrs. J. A. Hamilton. The Ladies' Aid ,of the Christian church met at the home of Mrs. Wilbur Boone, Tliursday. At noon NEWS OF iAHMPE Endeavor Society of the Christlaa Church Entertained by Mrs. ,; Minnie Ohlfest. LAHARPE, Feb. 24.— Mr. and Mrs. Oren Hartley retuirned today from Fort Scott where •they attended the funeral of Douglas Penniman. . Ben Pennington's house was moved today from' town to a ,farm north of Moran. The Re-if. Mr. Peck of Morah wa.s in town today. Mr. Turley had the misfortune to . break an arm while cutting hedge last. T ^-eek. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs.' Marsh and Mrs. Chester Elliott attended a'.sale in Ga-s City Friday. Mrs. Fred Pratz. Nevada, Mo., and Mrs. Ethel Williams, Bayard, had spent the last two days with their mother, Mrs. F. O. Smith. Alf Williams. Tola, was vlsltlnpr friends here Fi-iday. - The Ira Hammer family, formerly residents ai LaHariJC, have returned to their home here, having lived the past tew years in Gravette, Ark. Mrs. B. H. Kness left Saturday for Pueblo, Colo., after a two week's visit with her husband, Mr. B, \H. Kness. John Bannen, Parsons, visited Friday with Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Harris. iHarry Wood, Garnett, was calling on business friends here today. \ Mr. and Mrs. WilllS;Kerr, Mr. and '^Mrs. Jim M&ore, Mr.,and Mrs. Frank Stevenson, Mr. and' Mrs. Ralph Barker. Mrs. Lutie Livingston, Mrs. Prank Barker, Mrs. Homer Troxell, . Mrs. Minnie Ohlfest, Miss Lennle Gi-een, and Miss Madeline Limes attended a Rebekah party in Moran Thursday night. MlsSv lone Smith left this e'yenlng for Erie to be a week-end giiest of MLss Doris Beard. Mrs. Sam Cain and daughter of. Pittsburg are spending the weekend with Mrs. Cain's brother, Herschel .Smith and family and other relatives. . Mrs. Lacey called on her daughter in Moran Thursday. Mrs. Minnie Ohlfest entertained for her son Noble last night, the Christian Endeavor of the Christian church. Those present were: . Misses Doris Hall; Esther Moore, Edith Tiu-ley, Catherine Lucas, Alice HarrLs, Marie Flack, Edna Pl&ck, • Dora Slater, Dorothy Newton, Ruby Newton, Lenora Miller, Dorothy Stinnett, Alma Turner, Winifred Turner, Harriet Livingston, Ruth Young and Leona Stone; Messrs. Clarence Wolf, Russell, lola; Lee Folk, Frank Aten, Paul Aten; Dwight Livingston, Donald Turner, Willis Page, Robert Martin, Noble Ohlfest, Donald Richardson, and Ira Baker. ' The Coterie club and their families met at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Prank Jones for a farewell party, as they are leaving the (neighborhood. Cards and games' fu^- ished the evening's entertainment. At a late hour refreshments were served to the following: Messrs, and Mesdames Frank Johes and family, R. B. Sterilng ahd fahilly. Robert Drake and family, Ivan Holmes and family, E. Foster, Chas Horn and Helen. Mote Robinson knd family, Cecil Horn, Clarence Marian' Alex- (inder, Bert Scho&eld and Florence. All departed wishing Mr. and Mrs. Jones success in their new hoRlc. Dew'ey Barrett and Corbln Wright left yesterday for Dennl^6n, Texas, to work in the new Phillips oil fields. they enjoyed a covered ,dlSh. ddtiner and spent the aftemooh. qulltliig. The'Colony high school' fltst and second basketball teams ahd .thb junior hijgh school . teanj, went, to Neosho Falls Thursday evening and brought back a record of two victories and one defeat, that of the junior high team by only one point. Mr. and Mrs. W- J. Stanford spent yesterday in lola as guests 61 their son, B. K. Stanford and ranvuy. It was recently announced th^t Miss Mable Leon Smith and Ral^h Arundale, of Garnett, -were. uhiied in marriage by a Presbyterian miln- Ister in Platte City,, Mo., in May. 1932. Mr. Arundale was a former manager of the, polony Free l^-esa We wish happiness to be the lot of this j-oung couple.
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