Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on February 27, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 27, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOUK THE lOlA DA?LY REGISTER. MONDAY EVENINGl FEBRUARY 27; 198S. lOlABAILY REGISTER Entered at jhe lola, Kansas, Fostofflc* u "•-^ Bescond Class Hatter. Telephone 'i 18 (Private Branch Exchange Connectins All Departments.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in lola. Gas City, LaHaipe, < • .• , ""^ Bassett One Weeifc _i . 16 Cents One Year $7.80 BY MAIL Ontsido Allm Countr One •Year : ' Six Months —. Three Itohths 'One .Month — _$5.00 .92 .50 .91 .50 50c In Allen Connty One Year, Six Months Three Months One Montii _$3.00 -J1.75 _$1.00 50c MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Register carries the Associated Press report by special leased wire. Tlie Associated Press is exclasively entitled to use for republication of all news dispatclieii cnulited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published heroin. All riehts of republication of tpKcial dispatches herein are also reserrod. CHRIST rOR ALL-ALU FOR CHRIST t>T»»<»lMHM »»rfc «I.M4»mM«MHITHlt-faai 'W:»> Bible'Thought for Today f iE CRY OP THE HELPLESS: O God, give us help against the ad- vei-sary, for vain is the help of man. —Psalm 60:10-11. WHY AVATER RATES ARE CHEAP. "There are three easily demonstrable facts which are sufficient completely to condemn practically _ every project for additional ex- petidltupes upon Inland waterways in this, country," declared a speaker — • Friday before ^he Inland Waterways Conference, in Wichita. "1. Such expenditures increase " taxes that already are ruinously high to provide, facilities which are hot needed, and the cost of transporta- tioiiupon which is greater than by -^railway. \ "2. Inland waterways can reach only a comparatively few communities, and expenditures upon them discriminite against the great majority of communities that they do - not reach, because the people of the latter communities are taxed to pay for them and do not get their share of the reductions of freight rates made by tax-built and tax-supported waterways. 3; By diverting traffic, from the railways development of waterways ' reduces the volume of railways traffic and thereby makes higher than would otherwise be necessary^ the rates that the railways must charge upon their remaining traffic." , It was a railroad man talking— -you might have guessed that—^but the points, he makes are as true as the multiplication table. What niost people forget in tall, ing about I "cheap water transportation" is that with the exception ol the Great Lakes -and the ocean,taxes are necessary to "upkeep" the waterway if transpo^ation on it is to be possible. In almost eveiy case in which it has been determined.. it has been, discovered that the water freight rate per ton mile PLUS the —tax expenditure per ton mile makes a total that is higher than railroad freight rates. The Ohio system is the most high, ly developed river system in the country and freight can be carried on it -cheaper than on any other river system, excepting i>erhaps the lower Mississippi. The average rall- - way rate in Ohio river territory is 9 mills per ton mile. The average wat- -er rate Is 6 mills per ton mile BUT • it costs the people €'.4 mills per ton mile in taxes to keep up the system. . ji total of 12 mills compared to the railway 9 mills. If it costs that much in the Ohio system, how much do you suppose 'the tax cost per ton mile is oh the Missouri frojn St. Louis to Kansas City? At the present rate of actual tonnage that is being moved, it I would amount to almost an infinite ' figure because no tons arc. being moved! We do a lot of howling about the ^ necessity of making trucks pay their ; f_air share of the cost of building an : maintaining the public highways. , Would it be lany less reasonable to ' demand that the barge lines pay their fair share of the cost'of building and maintaining- the inland waterways they use? ., If that is •reasonable, it would mean, of course, that they would have to pay all of it because they are. the only ones to benefit by it. And If they had to pay all of it. it would mean just one thing: practically all of the inland waterways in America would be ou,t of business in a week. The rates would have to be so high that nobody could afford SAFETY FIRST. ^ Automobile accid^its are a good deal like the weaUier jln the w?iy people are always talking about them without doing anything about it. The accidents last year reached a new peak of fatalities in prc^xjrtlon to the number of oars on the roads. Here is a new list of "dos", tind "don'ts" that ought to be memorized and taken to heart by all automobile drivers. They seem reasonable enough, most of us would maintain that we never violate any of, them; but the fact of the matter is that eight out of ten automobile acd dents could easily be traced to disregard of one of the following: 1. donsider the rights and privileges of others. Extend your court esy to the highway; 2. Drive your car at a reasonable and proper speed at all times. 3. Give full and iundlvlded atten tion to your driving. 4. Make full allowance for weather and road conditions. > 5. Know your "stopping distance. 0. Keep your brakes, lights and steering mechanism In good working order. 7. Don't upon the "right of way." Your hfe Is much more Im porta nt. a. Watch the car ahead. 9. Know what Is behind you. 10. Never pass another vehicle on a hill, curve, bridge, railroad grade crossing, or at any point where the view is obstructed. 11. Slow down at crossings, street intersections, schools and other dan gerous places. 12. Keep' to the right and carefully observe road markings and warn ing signs. 13. If you are going to turn to the right, keep to the curb. If you are going to turn to the left, keep to the traffic lane next to the center of the street. 14. Give the correct hand signal before turning or stopping. 15. Always be ready for any emergency. 16. Be extra careful when passing children or aged or infirm persons 17. Slow down when approaching pedestrians. Stop if in doubt. 18. Remember'that alcohol and gasoline do not make a good mixture! FASdilill^nuL NE BE POPULAR HERE 19. Familiarize yourself with traffic regulations—and observe them. 20. Treat the other fellow as you'd like to have him treat you. TOLERANCE NEEDED. One of the crying needs in times like these when "welfare work" is being carried on on a larger scale than ever before is for patience and tolerance. And it is hard to say upon which side of the fence the greatest need exists. The inevitable tendency on the part of those on the asking end of the line is to feel that those on thie distributing end are incredibly stupid if not actually partial or wicked. They see a few flagrant examples of aid being given to the undeserving while it is denied the deserving-— and jump, to the conclusion that these are the rule rather than the exception. They receive a curt answer to their questions—and decide _ to use them in pretence tO; the railroads. _ U. Nine-tentlis of all the inland waterways agitation that has been start- ed in tliis country has had its genesis in two things: the desire of rhembers of congress to get apiiro- priations from the public treasiiry to, spend in theit own districts and. states to help them get reelected? and the dfesire of shippers' to get the taxpayers to pay a large part of the cost of shipping their freight. It ~is time this were realized by the people who have to foot the bill. all welfare workers are hard-boiled and unsyinpathetic. It is hard for them to see that the whole job is not being terribly botched and their estimate of the people in charge Is correspondingly unflattering and uncharitable. The inevitable tendency among those on the distributing end. is to become nioreand more hard-boiled and imsympathetic. They find certain chronic loafers "demanding" aid instead of asking for it, cursing because they don 't get enough instead of being grateful for •'what they get. They run into examples of the type "that beg for groceries to keep their children froni starving, then trade what they get for sugar and malt to make home brew. They feci sometimes as if none of the apphcants arc deserving, as if all of them are simply trying to see how many lies they can make up in order to get as much as they can for nothing. Neither side can particularly be blamed for the statd Of mind they get in. but both are wrong. The applicants forget, if they ever realize it at all, what a colossal undertaking welfare work is. God himself could not'perform the duties of the secretary of the lola Welfare association with complete satisfaction to everybody concerned. Certainly there should be some spirit of tolerance for the volunteer worker who is doing his best, who Is contributing his time without a cent of pay. who suffers criticism and actual insult without any remuneration beyond what satisfaction'thepe may be in knowing he is trying to be of some service to those less forfunate than himkelf. The worker, on the other hand, should not be blinded by close contact with; a few of the worst element in town to the great body of pitifully needy and eminently deserving people ^ho enormously out^ number the others. Nor should he fox^t that courtesy and thoughtfulness Eontetlmes come t)retty hard to the man who has been living ' on starvation rations for six months. It is a terrific probleiii from either side. The only conceivable chance r6rA, KANSAS 1 Mrs. Fttoebe Thompson Presides at Mee «9r «f W. C. T. U. in Presbyterian Church for a fairly successful solution is in the possibility of mutual tolerance, sympathy and cooperation. From Other Papers <• • • • • • • *>:• • 25YEARSAG0 Items from Thci Begister of February 27. J908 c.«.> c. .> •^ •> <. From now on a fiee of fifty cents charged delinquents for turning on gas again. At the meeting of the council iast_ night the matter was brought up and dis- cusised at length, after which it was decided to require a fee of fifty cents for turning on gas when tinned off because of delinquency. OARROW AND PAUL. Leavenworth Times: A few days ago Clarence Darrow reached the age of 75 years and to a reporter he said: "Life is silly. I wouldn't live it over. I certainly have no encouragement for the young bloods of today. The sooner they jump out of the windows, the sooner they will find peace." How different from the despairing conclusiori of the persistent foe of Christianity was the utterance of another old man who started out to persecute the Clirlstlans. but who, being convinced of the error of his way, turned about and became the greatest of the sect. This man had had a rocky road to^travel in his efforts to propagate the then new religion. He had been beaten with stripes, had been compelled to fight I Guy Pee.s was city attorney .last wild beasts for the entertainment of' night—fijr two minutes. In tlie ab- the populace, had been stoned and i sence'of; City, Attorney P. J. Oyler, imprisoned and in his joumeyings,: Mr. Pees acted for the city when imdertaken for the cause, had met j the matter of a parole for tliiee many perils by sea and on land, but: prisoners came, up before tlu' coun- at the end he was able to say: "llcll. have fought a good fight. I have fin- Last evening at the residence of Rev. and Mrs. L. C. Hamish oc- ciured the marriage of Miss Emma Remsberg, daughter iof Mrs. Margaret Remsberg. to Mr^ John Jackson. Both thi Gas Cit: in lola. be at hd City. e bride and groom live near and have a host of friends Mr. and Mrs. Jackson will |me on a farm north of-Gas ready been closed but the new proprietor will not take possession of the stock until the first of the month. Mr. Parman expects to go into the bakery business at Arkansas City, Kansas. Simon Remsberg. one of the members of the school' board of Prairie Dell distrct, has resigned his position and W. T. Bamett has been appointed to fill the vacancy. ished my course, 1 have kept faith. Henceforth there is laid up| The Pancoast-Hastings auto garage repair shop has just received a for me a crown of righteousness vulcanizer. a machine'whicii is used which the Lord, the righteous judge; in patching automobile and bicycle shall give me." ' |tlre.s. With tiie new machine it i.s And somehow we feel that; even possible to put on an invisible if Clarence Darrow is right in think- i patch. News of LaHarpe—Bruce Parman im that jumping out the window wduld settle it aU. still Paul had all the best of It. 'While he lived he proprietor of the LaHarpe city bak- Uved in hope and at the last he was ery has sold his LaHarpe busines.s enabled to go down into the valley to Mr. Bales, a business man from with rejoicing, Ills head erect and a | a Missouri town. The deal has al- song of victory on his lips. BAYARD Feb. 21.—Kenneth Trimble spent sCT-cral days last week in -Blue Mound. A number from Bayard attended the Mildred hi^ school operetta. •The Ghost of Lollypop Bay," given Thiu-sday evening. Bayard young people having part^ were: Bemice Isaac, Vera Glllham, Joe Boyer, Orval Prame, Lawrence and Harold Hardy, Loren and John McCormack. Mrs. Paul Price and Miss Mildred Lambeth, Mildred, were Friday afternoon visitors [with Mrs. Ernest Baker. G. L. Donaldson and family caine Friday evenliig to \isit at the parental Boyer home. ;Thn parents of the Mildred boyi and- girls w:ho play basketball weri' ^iven complimentary tickets to the Bronsoh-Mlldrcd game Friday evening, played at Mildred. Mildred boj-s and girls both won. Albert Irwin took the boys of the Mildred JuUor high school basketball team to Gamett Friday evening. Mildred boys lost. LTlcile Dozior and Bemice Isaac spent Satiu^ay afternoon with Mildred Dunlap. Lawrence Stork and Miss Marie Cramer were Seturdajr afternoon visitors with his sister, Mrs. Walker Glllham and family. Earl Oinbey and family and Harold Glnbey, Geary, Neb., and Wilbur. Olhbey, Oarnett, visited Uielr sister, Mrs. Clarence Hutton and family Saturday. In honor of three F^bcuary''birtlv- dn>-s in the family Howard Hardy entertained at Sunday dinner the folio whig: Mrs. Anna Hardy. Robert Deugherty and wife, Dennis Ii5a?,c iiiwl family, Cftas. Wagner and family, Mrs. Loaaie Hutton and children were afternoon visitors. O. J. Dunlap and family were Sunday ^cmoon Visitors at Car- Ijle. %rrs ..Enna GUlbam and cfaUdren. Moran, visited at Walker GlDham s Sunday. L. C. Caldwell and wife spent. Monday afternoon -in Kiucald. tu W. HoweU and -Vfite visited James 'Boyd abd w4fe. West of Mildred. Monday afternoon, and also at floyd llcCormadcs. I^Dss Grace Shively, Toronto,, visited xraldweHs- land McC»rraacks from Monday until Wednesday. Miss Helen 'Whitney atad Dorotlty Woods, Moran,; were Tuesday callers at Dimlapsl Sm you a maae for rent? Or for ^e? Wiant to buy anything? Vsft the Classined coltimnai SALEM (Hazel Markley.i Feb. 23.—Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Mr.rklcy and Kenneth. Alamagoido. New Mexico, arrived Friday for a week's visit with their uncle, Mr. Georr.e Markley and Mrs. Markley and family. Mrs. E. E. Kalm -lasited Monday afternoon with Mrs. Gardner. Siu'.day dinner guests at the George Markley home were: Mr and Mrs. S. J. Markley and Kenneth. Mr. and Mrs. Richard White, Mr. and Mrs. Don .Markley and Joan. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Moore, Mr. T. C. and O. O. Handley.' Thos' v.lio called in the afternoon were. Kr. and Mr.=;. Ed Ronsick! Katherine and Betty and Mi', and Mrs. Joe Johnson. Mrs. Gertie Pcarman entertained the iaalem Social club at her home Wpdne-nday afternoon. Dainty re- frophmmts were served by the hosl- Mr..and Mrs. S. J. Markley took .Mippcr Saturday evening i^i the George Rus.sell home. llov.'ard Stutcville s^ient Sunday with Ployd Coltrane. TJ^.p Reverend "Mr. Mason preached nt Salem Sunday morning. There wvvf about twenty-five present. A small ad m the Classified ciol umns o^ten puts over a big deal. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... Cocos in Pocket Form! BY 6L0SSER Y'KHOVy, BtLLY DOWLEGe.. I THIWK ALL OF THE STORIES AEOOT TREASURE &EIM& E-URIED CM COCOS I5LAMD MI6HT JUST BE 6UK)K DO YOU REALLY . BEi.lEVE THEM?, I f CERTAINLV / EVERY ONE OF 'EM - WHAT STORIES THAT TIWY SPECK OF LAMD COULD TELL THEY SAY IT HAS SEEM THE RISE AWD FALL OF THE IWCA CIVILIZATIOW IM3 mr utA szMKc IHC.BW. U. >: i>AT. aw-. HUMBOLDT, Feb. 26 —Rev. G. W.'Hom and son William drove to lola Saturday on business. Jean Frsfeices, daughter . of Mrs. Genevieve Setter, is ill of flu. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Brlnkmeyer of the Self Service grocery, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Craig Graham, Chanute. ma^e a business trip to Kansas City, Wednesday. Both ffrst and second basketball teams of the high school journeyed to Yates Center Friday night for games, the first team losing to thelr opponents and the second team winning their game. Quite a few Humboldt supporters went along to see the game. E. Ei Bennett, Who has this week moved from Cherryvale to Humboldt, announces that he will open his new bakery on Monday next, in the Lassman building on West Bridge street, and respectfully sd- llclts the patronage of Humboldt people. The Presbyterian.? are planning to hold a parish supper and progi-am Wednesday evening, next, March 1. and urge that each family of the church and congregation make special effort to attend. H. H. McClelland has charge of the program arid ChaSf H. Schaffner will be toastmaster. • International Day of Prayer will be observed at the Christian church. Friday afternoon, March 3. The quilt display; of the Methodist church ladies was held Friday afternoon and evening at the Methodist parsonage on South ; Ninth street, and was well attended! A tea lunch was served at both exhibits, and a silver offering was received. -The Entre Nous club was entertained Thursday at the home of Mrs. Charles H. Schaffner, three guests being present in ^ddltloh to regular members. .1 A three-act comedy. ''Lonely Little Liza Lou." is staged fpr Tuesday night. February 28, at Cherry Grove school house, by a cast from Maple Grove district, southeast of Humboldt: ] An exceptionally large attendance marked the holding of the itnlghts of Columbus banquet given by the ladies of St. Joseph's church in the Fussman hall Sunday evening, preceded by the district meeting held the same afternoon in Odd Fellows hall. The next community program sponsored by the Cuppy district, southwest of Humboldt, will be held in the school house March 8. Mrs. A. P. Wolford. Neosho Palls, is visiting this week with her sister, Mrs. Ella Kemmerer and the Vernon Kemmerer family. Mrs. Robert McGrew and son Robert Jr.. visited Mrs. McGrew's Barents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Taylor. lola, Thursday. The February meeting of the Maple Grove Parent-Teacher association, southeast of Humboldt, will be held at the school house Monday evening, Feb. 27. Fathers of pupils will furnish entertainment and refreshments. ' . Mrs. Nannie McCarty of Osage street, who has been quite 111 with Influenza, is able to be out again. The W. C. T. U. held a tdk and program last Thursday afternoon at the Presbytfrian church, the president. Mrs. Phoebe Thompson, pre- .siding. The.program consisted of the following numbers:^ Piano .so.lo, "Stars and Stripes Forever," Arthur Horn: reading. "My Flag and Your Flag." Eleanor Stevens: solo, "Gedr- eie, Georgie," Ronald Stevens; stoiy, "Mount Vernon," Eleanor Van Nice; trio. "'What George Did." by Pa'uli boys; Georg;e Washington's prayer, Mrs. E. A. Psiuli. Robert Bunnell and Betty Sinclair were the acting host and hostess. Refreshments were served. Mrs. Ed P. Smith. Humboldt, is seriously ill at her home, and it is thought that an operation will be necessary. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ross announce the birth of a 9-pound son Wednesday. February 15. He has been named Charles Albert. Miss Viola Storck and Mr. Ralph Debler were married at the Humboldt Lutheran parsonage this week by Rev. P. C. Kraus. pastor. A wed: ding dinner followed at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs! H. W. Storck. Guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Breiner, Mr. and Mrs. HJ'| Nordt I Jr.; Miss Dorothy TomUn^ son. Miss Ella Storck, Miss Viola Nordt. Harold Storck, LeRdy Storck, Warren Breiner. Cecil Storck, Omer Storck, Wayne. Breiner and Junior Leon Storck, Cottage Grove Ladies' Aid societi' met Thursday at the home of Mrs. C. C. Jackson, southeast of Humboldt, a covered dish luncheon being served at noon. The day was spent sewing .for the hostess.. An open meeting of the District Knfghts of Columbus Coimcll was held Friday night in Fussman hall, and despite the downpour of rain was well attended. The meeting was addressed by Supreme Agent T. P. Downs. . i The Pioneer Girls of the Presbyterian Sunday school met with Naydeen Campbell Thursday, with eleven members and their teacher. Mrs. W. A. Byerley, \iresent. A patriotic program was given, after which Naydeen gave a talk on her visit last summer to Mt. Vernon. Barbara Brooke spoke on "Washington as a Youth." and Betty Jordan gave a piano solo. Mrs. Elwln Campbell, mother of the hostess, served George Washington refreshment's. - THIS CUmUS WORLO - THERE ARE AT LEAST /OQ^OOO OF OUR. RELATIVELV CLOSE STARS' THAT OUTSH/NE 7>/£SUN. Q 1fl33 BY NEA SEnVICC INC. i 2-2.7 NO ONE knows at wliat time in history the wheel was used, by whom it was invented. Tlii.s simple contrivance altered the method of transport in every nation, and today it Is adapted to all manner of uses. Almost every modern convenience is dependent on wheels somewhere alonK the line. The -American Indian did not make use of them until long after the comiiig'of the whites. XK.VT: Wli,v docs a <i-ahi travel more .smoothly in sunuucr7 • <• <• • •> • •:• * • <• «& • • •> I MRS. GULLETTS I » —ITEMS- * • • • • • • <• • • « • • • •:• • Kansas City, Kas.—Firemen vouch for this one. Duffy, station house cat, rode four miles to and from a fire while caught inside a large disc wheel of a truck. Rescued, she was soon as frisky as ever. The firemen theorize the cat was caught between large bolts in the wheel, thus being held in one position while thej wheel revolved! and not subject to a tossing about which would have killed her. So.ittle—3Pr(^d Coleman.' an mi- employed Aberdeen logger, was found in a breadline, fainting from w«afcness and hunger. He was taken to a hospital, where attendants recognized him as the tnan who three days iweviously had priv^n hte Wood for a trarisruslcn to I save a' patient's life.' , Bob Juary was in 'Town and his dogs knew wher he went—Bob is a lover of his Pets and he has Sevral baches of chickens Stole and with 15 dogs and a Machlen Gun—Bob is safCi' we remember when they got to SteaUng the Stov wood and Ed i Tracy had a Small cannon, and he put it in the wood Hous dore and fixed it it had the Efect as though it had given him a Shot in the leg. Norma Hunt is working in Chanute her Mother is working at Tom Slusshers. We opend a can of Babe lime Beans and Say they wer fine but Dr. Cook says evry one should hav a Mess of Pinto Beans once a week or oftner-and they should be cooked in watter they are Soked in over Night but wash good then cooked in the watter they Soked in over Night but not to use any soda in them but use Bacon for Seasoning—you got to get the Vitlman. A Bride and Groom moved in Som Rooms of Mrs. Hunts Hous and he is working for the City—thear names are Benton her Parrents com from central Michigan and her husband com from Mo—She Said it looked hke a good many wer living on Lov—but they wer going to hav beens for dinner— Nobel Oldfast and Evert Meeker has been. Cutting wood tb Sav the Fuel BiU! Well We Sure lov the Sun Shine and'if we'wer going to Stay hear many years we: would dig a well Mrs. Munday has one that never Fails. Frank ;Boyer went dowTi to his Fathei-s leading three head of Horses and one Mule—and went, Home minus the Mule, so I sui>ose thear must hav been a Sale. Will Snodgrass turned his 'Team and draying buisness over to Jake Burchetts and he will go to the Masons Ihome so we hear Will is a good Man land has had ard luck his only Son got killed. Mrs. Russell Henderson called on Mr. Westlake who has been Suffering with a Toe Infection. We Saw a Man runing dow-n South Main a tuesday morning Early and go to. Judg "Tredway—and soon a woman com down and en- qiiired and went thear and we found out he was hunting a House and as Judg has Sevral we supose he got one for they went on thear way and we hope they will Subscribe and Stay a while. 'T>1I J\ T young actor who was ar-•- rested on a charge of attempting to extort S2000 from a woni- an sliould liavn stuck to his pro-' fps.sioii. Tlicrr! KOems to bo no lav.- agsiii.-;:, actors' obtaining nioiify under false pretenses at a .' • ' .Now (hat n Milwaukee iiifnnt lia.s bc?>ii I 'liri.stonod Anton • Ccrniak Kranklin Delano Roosevelt (^raboski, it iViMi 't b« .siirpri .siiii; if ndiniriiiK neigh- ,ilong th<^ block fall to ciiIIiiiK liiiii "Tony." « » • At the ro (iuest of Ooorgo V, tho fiiiipire's national antUent, "Cixl Savn I lie King," has beeu slowed up. Tlic I'oiul hope -oC .Vnioricaii manhood is that some- tliin,:,' be dnni? about the high iifit(!.s ill "Tlu! Star-Spangled Banner" before aiiotlu-r Memorial Day rolls around. J: J!t * i)iy lenders' batdc cries indicate Hint the real "I oozo %ht<i-.s" of i!>;^:{ will he ivearlng wliitc ribboji.s. • I n ii t. • Iiiijuutiality may be an at- uiliutt' amo:is bootleggers, but it «ot OO -day soiitonces for the New York trio who included a federal judge'.s mail box for their liquor price list. , . .((''•|i3rii;lii. i.i;;.;. .\'K.-\ .SV.rvicc, Inc.) GLENDALE SILVER LEAF (Mrs. Fred Duffey.) Feb. 21.— Sure Is lovely weather for people that have to move. Mr. and Mrs. H. Burns and childrci; moved Monday down by Gas City. \\o are indeed sorry to lose them from our midst but wish them well hi their new home. Mr. and Mrs. Duzan of LaHarpe, sj/Pitt Simday with their daughter MPS. H. D. Smith and family. The H. and N. club met with Mrs. C. C. Eastwood and Mrs. Holland Eastwood last! Thursday afternoon, with five niembers and three visitors present--After devoltionals and roll call the Afternoon was spent .socially. The ^next meeting will be with Mrs. J.-F. Eastwood Thursdaj', M ^rch 2. Roll! call to be "Smile."' • ^r. and Mrs. Roy Willlamis and daughters Pauline;-Cleda arid Betty lou. and Miss / Anderson of Richmond, ware callers at the Duffey hom .e Sunday afternoon. The Williams' and Duffeys used to be neighbors near Richmond. Mr. and Mrs; Luellen Leavell entertained -with a dance In their homo Saturday evening. Friends of !Mrs. Gladys Lawry are grieved to know that she Is bedfjist at her home near Uniontown. She is in a verj- critical Condition andl thej doctor says notiiiiig cun be done -for her. The club is sending her a [post card sliower tp try to Cheer h 'er last days a little and anyone el^ who wishes to remember her in this way I'm sure I will be appreciated. Feb. 20.—The Siders boys came out from' MUdred Saturday and ; sawed wood with Kenneth Ross. Afternoon visitors at Dale Powers's Sunday were Vivian Heath, Glada and Laveme Barr, Corlne Powers, Mr. and Mrs. Van Pelt and Elizabeth, Vivian and Vn-ginia Hub- tard.; ; ! The three little Huffman girls visited Saturday with Ilene Heath. Frank Ross -visited Saturday and Sunday at Jess Ross's. ! Mr. and Mrs. E. M.I Hosley attended a farm bureku \meeting in lola Thursday and called on friends in Moran. Dale Powers and family i brought oysters and helped Van Pelt's cerebrate theh- anniversary Wednesday night. The Broils young folks and Nellie and Harlen Hickman and Gcr- aldlne Henderson spent Sunday af t- ernocm with" the Lloyd Heath children.- . Those attending the operetta, "Ghosts of Lolly.pop Bay" ^ MU­ dred Thursday night w«e Mr. 'and Mrs. Guy Hickman, larlaJi and Nellie, Mrs. lieath, Vivian find Vincent. Mrs. r Maude Mlnlch, and Jonathan Hosley. Jonathan Hosley attended the farm bureau school at LaKarpe Wednesday night. John Van Pelt hauled logs to the sawmill for Albert Ross. Mrs. Bess Ross visited Friday •with Mesdames Heath and Minich while the men butchered. ^ • '\' - . ........iiJ..i' THE J. F. GRBI^NAN pRODiJcnE co: C. O. COOHILL, Manager POULTRY AND EGGS Egg Cases and Supplies start Tour Chicks BJgfat USE PltLSBURY STARTING I^Oob Old and Reliable—Establisb.ed i9H Comer Slonroe uid Bbn { West of tlie 'Water -Toiferj- They've Stood the Test of Tlmi Williams Monument 3Q1 So. 'Wash. lola, Hai. 17 p..--

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