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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 4, 1933
Page 2
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-THE lOL'A DAniYBEGISTEH, SATURDAY EVENING, MABCk 4, 1933. ilOLiy DAILY REGISTER CHAS. F. SCOTT. ^la^od it the Io1«, Kansas, ^oitotfice M ^ f: Second Class Matter; rlTeteptoni : .—. 18 3 <PHT>t> SBraneh Ezchangs Coimectiiig All ' Peptrtmenti.) ' ; SUBSCRIPTIpK RATES •By'Otrdia in lols, Oai Cit7i LaHarpe, ^ I and Busett. :0n»' •vre*k L 16 Cents LOne Te«| ..— ~»7.80 BT MAIL Oatslitt Ailen Oonntr One Te« ;8l*Montiii ._. JThiea M(jnths iOo^ Uonth.. $8.00 _...$2.60 »1.50 60c la AJlsa Connty On* Tear — ;BUr:Mon^t i ;Ttine Mchtlii :0B«- Uonih — _»S.OO -$1.76 ....»1.00 600 ;MEjf,BEB ASSOCIATED PRESS ! Tha Raster carries the Associated Press • wix^ iff »peci»I leased wire. The .Asso. jCUted tr»t is excluaireir entitled to use ^for j'spuwication ol all news : dispatches fcredited io it or not otherwise credited in thlsvpape^, and also the Ibcal .news pub- ,:llsb^ heiieln. AIl;rigbts ot rc^publication o( •peejsl dlipatcbei: herein are also reserved. a >»i|i>nli«»«».»lM.n*ilitHM«tl«it -t »il«''»-M> Bible Thought for Today A POOD NAME the best asset: A ^opd iiame [Is rather to be chosen thari great riches, and loviiig favour rather •than silver and gold.—Prov- >erbs 22:1. ; ^RBERT HOOVER ; (By Ernest Benshimol.) . .^Great soul, if there be sorrow in your iface; ! Remember, ;The mefed unto the swiftest in the rrace .;Is hut the laurel, nothmg more. • Anei yoir have won that wreath since, , • ;long^ago, ;You fed; the faint and lifted from JtheiSriow ,The,XalWiring, the destitute, the dull; Sin^ through the madness of despair you bore ; The white and scarlet banner of the r -merciful. " Great soul, if there be anguish in lyuuf; breast, . ^ Remember, The greatest human recompense is rest. And quigt solitude and love. These shall be yours, for when the ;Eagfe-flings , Thes dust of darkness from his ;mighty wings, Theii wMl you stand in all your istrehgth revealed. Stapch' in the press of irieri and yet abovg . : Thejn all—thef cross of Heaven blazoned on your shield. IIERBERT ilOOVEB. At n(»n today Herbert Hoover lal4 do*n his heavy burden and steijped iout into the free air of America; a private citizen for the first tlmti in 19 years.. It must have been with a feeling ;of jnfinite i-elief that he came to : the last minute of his term of pub; lie office and realized that at last • he |s no? longer to be held responsi- ; bleifor the griefs of his country or the ^ woes of the world. T^at u refeord he has made theSe ; pasj; 19 years! First Ss.the greatest humanitarian the'worlii has ever known, :the most ; effective; atiministrator of alms in all history, ;with inore human lives to his: credit than any other man in all the ftnnals of the race. On that , score alone he might well rest his ; cla^m tO the world's gi-atitude and remembHnce. ^e m&de another record when as , iod^ administrator for the United : JStates during a period of two years ; he did *ork that called for greater organizing ability, more jmagina- ' tioji, completer personal devotion ; thSn had ever been laid upon any ' otfier American citizen along the lin^s of-a similar task. : Then?he entered the cabinet and I05 elgltt years—probably the happiest yehrs of his public hfe—lie occupied lilmsclf in the altogether congenial task of extending American :cotnin,en:lal interests tlu-oughout the world. :No other man cpuld • have d(^e that job as well as hj did it. yhen; he became ijresident. For ; three of four months the skies were clear ^nd there was every evidence that hfS was entering upon a pros- •perous rvoyage. Tl\en suddenly the clouds swept down from every quarter an4 from that time forward every energy he possessed was ex- ;cnted to meet the emergencies that - caine thrusting upon him from all dlrectlo«is. JBesetjas he was by difficulties and disasters that;werejnot of his making he Was entitled to the sympathy afid support and cooperation of the people,! particularly of his official •associittfees, as the captain of a ship is: entitled to the sutjport of his XTitf When the vessel is lashed by "storm and tempest. • • JBut lie did not liave it; Leaders of; his; pwn political party in too •many -cases either gave him half- ;hcarte<i support or abandoned him a^ogefrher to tlie assaults of his •eiiemiee. ' iThe J opposition party from the beginning of his administration Jdirecttd against.him an Incessant life criticism, misrepresentation, !u4Uuijiipg falsehood, personal abuse, —inpr$ vepompus and longer continued tftan anything of the kjpd ever taiowii before in American public life. JXot" cont'tot with • speeches. p^w»p«pfer editorials and magazine articles, this opposition even encouraged the writing of Whole books filled from cover to cover with i*e most vicious libels ;that a- wicked imagination could" invent. And so at the very, time when he most needed the encouragement and sympathy of the people ^ind was best entitled to it, the piubllc mind of all America was poisoned against him. Literally millions of men and women were made to believe that Herbert Hopver was not even a good American citizen, that he was more sympathetic with the people of foreign countries than with those of his own land, that hjs Interests \yere all on the sldp of the rich, that he despised the poor, that he not only would do ndthlng himself to relieve the distress pf the people but that he Interposed his power to prevent Congress from extending any help. Sensitive to the slightest breath of criticism; conscious of his own rectitude pf purpose, these immeas- ured assaults upon his patriotism, his Integrity, and his" human Bym- pathy Inflicted upon Herbert Hoover torture that;: Is beyond the conception of the ordinary hardbolled, thick- skinned politician, accustomed to criticism arid assessing it at Its true value. Only his intimate friends know how he writhed under it and how deep it sank Intd his very soul. But through it all he went straight on with his duty. "He kept Ms head while all i bout him . were losing theirs and blaming It on him." The' peace of thte country, the economic welfare of the counto', the political stability ofj the country, all were menaced on a hundred fronts, and upon a hundred fronts Herbert Hoover led the jfight with superb steadfastness and courage, with matchless intelligence and with Indomitable spirit. During these four, years, with one disaster following another. President Hoover not only supplied lesjdership, he supplied the only leadership there was. People voted against him in November because econtjimic conditions were so bad/ They bught to have voted for him becauie except for him economic conditions would have been incomparabiy worse. Except for him America without question would be off the gold standard today with practically ^every bank closed, every insurance company bankrupt, every railroad company in the hands of receivers, and the country generally in a depth of discouragement and despair in comparison with which the conditions that now exist would seem like riotous prosperity. Some day the American people will know that this is true. Some day they, will realiz^ that in refusing their support td| President Hoover, they not only did indefensible injustice to a great man who had devoted all his physical strength, all his Intellectual resources, all his spiritual power to their service, but that they did injustice to themselves also when tliey failed to sustain the leadership that he ahd he alone had to offer. Within k few days after his successor hasj taken the oath of office which makes Herbert Hoover a free man. the ex-president will be on an ocean liner steaming south to the calm and comforting tropics where In the company of a few choice and kindred spirits he iwill seek relaxation and rest from his heavy labors. Those who love him will hope that he will take a long, long rest, until the spring has come back into his body and! resilience Into'his mlhdt and repose Into Iris spirit. What he will do after his vacation, the public as yeti has no Intimation. That it win be something important and worthwhile may be taken for granted. Mr. Soover is still a young man, In the face of unparalleled conflict and opposition ho J retains the confidence of many millions of his fellow Americans. That, for such a man the future holds infinite possibility of service despite the verdict at the polls November 8, may be taken for granted.' . Herbert Hoover returns to private life a great President, a great American, a great Human Being. a victory handed to him on a silver platter. "When it came K usuaUy was the result of a carefiiUy plannetj and a hard.fought o^pal^ .Iklany times di^g .^hese forty yeai^ his enemies thought" they had" both his shou^ers pinned to the mat, but somehow he always managed to wriggle free. The reason, of course, why he remained In publie life while other men passed out of it was that he managed to i command the confl* dence of the p;»ople.' He always suc- c?eqed in cd^ivlncing ihem that hie was sincere - and genuine and that first and last he was for the things that promote^ thetf Interest. He had, a genius for friendship, and that was a tremendous" asset. He was a ^oojd public servant becfliUse he gen; ulnely liked to help people. He was simply Indefatigable In working for. his individual constituents. No maih' how ever humble ever wrote id Charlie Curtis without getting an answer to his letter, and no man ever asked his help In any matter touching the goyernmeijt that not get It to the fu:^ extent of the possibilities in the c^e. At Washington, in .the departments, in the ilouse of i^presei^ta- tlves while he served, there and lat^ in the Senate, iSi. Curtis was aU w^ys personally populai'. That was because.he was kindly and helpful. He never said blttier things either, in public or private speech and he was always eager to boost the other fellow's game. He was always an organization man, never setting himself up as one eEid9 '»?«id with sufwripr wisdom, and he never plumed him-: self on his, "courage,"—;when by that term was meant leaving his party and going off on a personal rampage. And so In bpth House aijd Senate he made a place for" himself among the leaders who manage legislation and get things done, pe never came to titular leadership in the House of Representatives because he did not stay there long enough. But he became, the liepub- lican leader in the Senate by dint of sheer industry, ability, and character. Hi^ election to the;o|fice o| vice president.was a perfecily logical climax to a career that might well satisfy the ambition of any American citizen. \ Mr. Cyrtis comes to the end of his public life in excellent' health and with the promise ; of many useful and happy years yet to come. Doubtless he wUl pot again seek public office, for anything that might come to him now would be but an anticlimax. It is well understopd, how- |(fver, that ^he will have the choice of several attractive business propositions if hie chooses to engage actively in any line of business, as he doubtless will. Charles Curtis has conferred honor upon Kansas, his native state, and he will carry with him upon his return to private life the affectionate good will of Kan-sas and 'of countless friends. " CIURLES CURTIS. At noon today, when he handed his gavel as pre'sidhig officer of th6 United States ^nate to his successor In the office of vice president, John N. Gamer, Charles Curtis of Kansas brought tp a close a long, useiul, and honorable career. After four years as coimty attorney of Shawnee county Mr. Curtis entered congress as a member of the . House of Rfipresentatlves :in 1893, where he remained by successive reelection until 1907 when he was elected United States senator for the unexpired tenn; of J. R..;^ir- ton resigned.. With a break of two years he was reelected to the Senate for four terms and then elected vice president of the United States. It is not easy to;stay in pubUc life in Kansas for forty years, especiallji during such periods of stress and strain as this state has experienced during Shese past fortjr years. Charles Curtis was never one to! practice conciliation or arbitration; in politics; flils ppUtical philpsophy was that |;he|rac€f was to tb,^ s^yift and the battle to the strong, and he ' governed' himself acoonSiii^ly. With the tesiilt that he had a lot pt races and | battles, "Very seldob was «0H, BOY—IT WON'T BE LONG NOW r IfRANKLIN D. RQOSE'VELT. At noon today, Franklin Delano Roosevelt became; the thirty-second president ^of the United States. He represents what is normally a minority party, but he takes his office by virtue of a political revolt, due directly to economic condlttons, as a result of which he received an overwhelming majority of the popu-: lar, vote. That he comes Into the most important office in the world at a most difficult time cann,ot be denied. In every country in the' world political institutions are undergoing the severest strain, Willie. the economip and financial sititation everywhere is little less than chaotic. In our country reconstruction measures are in operation from which it is hoped early relief may cpme. but notUiriK absolutely definite is yet assured. Assuming the very best that may be expected, both abrpad a ^d at hqiiic, the new administration yet must face problems in the highest degree complicated, complex, and difficult. One advantage w^th which Pfeslr dent Roosevelt enters upon his term of office that was not vouchsafed his predecessor is the earnest good will and the spirit of sincere cooperation wlilch exists ampng the people. ': When Mr. Hoover entered office four years ago enemies Iwth .wi£hin and without his own, party conif menced an immediate attack upon him. They were dete.nnined that his administration shbtljd not be made a success, and so they thwarted him at every tiurn. Democrats in congress deliberfiteiy protracted debate upon the !tariff. bill,, delaying its enactment, for' eighteen months when it should have been completed in six weeks, helping to bring about,,a disturbance of ^ fau^lne^. ^d preipar- ing the minds of the people, to. believe that the tariff bill as sppn- sored by the Hooyer attaijaistratlon was .written in the selfish and greedy. oo ?pdiia 'tiops ^rather than with a view to the welfare of the people. Aud tlys. was mferely a fore- rupner and a ^ainple' of ,^e ]«n- remlt^ and liltter .wa?^are waged agqalnst-PresWent Hoover from, the D^ijment he entered the 'Whifce House. Every day In iy/^^y, Y ^y.tfc^at^ in- genlous,men fi<»i;id,fl^tee,the .e|J<^ was made .to break down the >te8l. dept in the wnfi^enceof .the.peppJe, and there is no question whatever that very much of the disturbance In business which the past three years has witnessed is;directly due to this unpatriotic and imhailowed warfare against the nation's chief executive. ' President Roosevelt enters upon his hard job wltli every assurance that he will have the help of his political opponents rather than their mortal antagonism. Republican senators and representatives. Republican newspapers, individual Republicans, all are more than anxious to contribute whatever they can to the success of this administration. Republicans will criticize the administration, of course. If it attempts to enter Upon policies which from the Republican standpoint are not sound or wise. But there will be no "Smear Roosevelt'' campaign. There will he no organized effort- to wreck the president's career or bring down upon him the maledictions of the country. Franklin D. Roosevelt will be given a fair chance for his white alley. Every American citizen will wish him well and will help in every way he can to bring success to. every effort he may make to restore prosperity to the country. A small ad m the Classified columns often puts over a big deal. : 25YEARSAG0 \ • Items from The Eieslsier pf • • March 4, 1908. • • • • • •> • <• • • •;• • • •> • The local Santa Fe office today added another telegrapher to the force. Thiswas done to comply with the law recently enacted. A daughter was born today to Mi-, and Mrs. Prultt of 222 South Buck- Mrs.]Prultt was formerly Stella Rotiermund. ' P. Y. Agee, who has been employed at the Globe Shoe & Clothing company's store In this city for the past two years, has accepted a position with the Hub Clothing & Shoe company of Independence. Kansas.. and Davis now operate in this city one of the best known candy factories in the w-est. Ed Stone, city electrician, may suggest to the council or the county officials that a better system of lighting the public square be adopted. He thinks the square is too dark. W. H. Wilson shipped his household goods to lola, where he has accepted a position as engine foreman with the Missouri Pacific, last week.—Coffcyville News. EASTIOLA AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS A merry party ol young- [leople nt- tended a skating rink last night and later enjoyed a luncheon at Krause's cafe. Those in attendance were Miss Mae Symmes. Eva Walton, MjTtle Walton, Mabel Cott. Minnie Champ. Lulu Champ. Mr. Albert Sheahorn, Clarence Goodner, Eddie Brennon. Fred Bird. Charley Abren. and Floyd Colder. A deal was closed today whereby Browhfield and Davis purchased the lols on which Golf, the jewelers office stands. It is likely that Brownfield and Davis will erect a fine building to be used by them in the manufacture'of candy. Brownfleld FBECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . High Fever! BY 6L0ESER (By J. P. BELL) J. M. Robin.son who has been, employed on a farm northeast of town has returned to his home, 607 South Fourth, because of Illness. Delmar Andi-ews, South Kentucky, has purchased _a new Chevrolet stock truck. " Mrs. Prank Mapes and Mrs. MUTT vin Hitison spent Thursday evening with Mrs. B. E. Heldehrant, 431 South Fourth. Mrs. J. C. Baker and son Kenneth. 502 South Third, called on Mr. and Mrs. James A. Davis, north of LaHarpe, Wednesday afternoon. Card of Thanks^ \ We wish to thank' all those who in different ways helped to lighten our sorrow during •. the sickness and death Of Mrs. J. P. Bell, especially the Rev. T. J. Hackett for his words of consolation; the singers. Miss Dorotha Baker and Loraine Slack; those who expressed their sympathy with flowers, and to all the friends and neighbors who were so considerate.—Mr. J. P. Bell, Mrs. Effie' Hardei-. Miss Pauline Harder, Mr. A. W. Harder. Forty-two members of the "Trinity Epworth league motored to Neoslio Falls Tuesday evening i to attend the Ipla district rally. After a business meeting iii which it was decided that the next meeting will be held at Humboldt Aipril 4. and program, games were played! and refreshments were served. t ^-v. * Rev. and Mrs. M. R.-'&l'shop ancj! Loraine Steck spent Thursday even- ' ing with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker and I daughter Dorotha, 502 Sputh Thiiid. Liftle Martha Chilcote, 315 South Fourth, left this evening for Kansas Cityj where she will undergo exam- Inatlpn at the Bell Memprlal hps- plla^. Mrs. W. H. Guy and son, Tlia.v^r, Kas.;, were all night guests of Mrs. R. R. Robertson, 615 South Walnut, i M|ss Leona Baker was a dinner giuest Tuesday of her .sister,. Mrs. Eth^l Frazell and family, 524 South Fourth. Richard Brown and Aubrey Leslie have returned home from a week's visit I with Richard's mother, Qulncy. Otit of town reLitives . that were here! to attend the funeral of the late jMrs. J. P. Bell were Mrs. Effie Harder and son, A. W. and Mrs. Hardy, Waco, Tex. !Mrs. Earl Chilcote, 315 South Foferth. who underwent a major operation at St. John's hospital the first I of. the week Is recovering nicely. Mrs. Dave Osbom is quite 111 at her home. 527 South Third. Arjt Middleton. 713 . South Ken- tuckjr. motored to Kansas City last Thursday* evening pn business. Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Shelton, 226 South Tennessee, have moved to a farm near Plqua. Mifsses Evelyn and Marie Netzke, Kansas City, are,expected to visit oveis! the week-end at their'home southeast of town. Mils. Mary Bradley and son John William,'" 424 ' South Fourth, were called Wednesday evening to Springfield, 111., to be with Airs. Bradley's son Elmer, who Is quite 111. . .Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Chilcote w'ere^ dinner guests Thursday evening bf Mrs. B] E. Heldebrant, 431 South Fourth. M^s. S.'E. McGlnnis was a dinner; guest Thursday evening of Mr. and Mrs. t Lawrence Hardesty, 501 South .Third. : Mil. and Mrs. Roy Holeman ant^ children -visited "liiursday 'aU \^day withf Mr. Hdleniari's ' parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Holeman; 304 South Fourth. Mrs. B. G. O'Neal. 817 South stre^;. Is quite iU; NEWS OF COLONY Pupils of Fourth, Fifth, and. Sixth Grades • Surprise ^Feaoiiier with.Party. ! COLONY, Kas., Mar. 4.—Mrs. William Murphy, who has been very ill, is some. Inmroved. Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Crawford and family were business visitors; In lola Thursday afternoon. ^ \ Mrs. Herbert Henderson left Thursday, for Cherokee, to ylslt her parents,, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lawrence and family. I Mr. and Mrs. Kent and family, Burlington, are moving into the Burnett residence In Graceland, this week. Mr. Kent Is employed by the creamery. Miss Lols Barron Is working for the Homer Stout family while they move onto the Harry Ramsqy farm, northwest of Colony. I Mr. and Mrs. Glen Morrison and family are moving'into the'Mrs. Ella Ressel property, formerly Occupied by the Guy Crammer family. John Cochran, Ottawa,. was a business visitor In Colony, Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Opal Chandler and son Wilbur, Lone Elm, are now residing in Colony at the home of Mi's. Laura Ort-ens. , Mr. md Mrs. Herman McDown and fanlly have moved to Northcott. Mrs. Logan Culburth and sons and her brother-in-law, Pete Cul­ burth, of St. John, have been visiting the former's sister, Mrs. John Mattox, and family this week. Mrs. Culbm-th remained for a longer visit but the others returned to theii home, Jtiday. Ivlr. and Mrs. Claude Wiliiforci end son and Miss Mary Agnes Nolan were lola visitors Thursday after icon. Mr. and Mrs. Ray O'Harra were lola visitors, Thursday afternoon. The pupils of the fourth, fifth and sixth grades of the Colony schools gHve a surprise birthday party for their teacher, Mrs. Cresenz Owens, 5Vednesday aft^r school. Mrs. Owens's birthday is Februai-y 29 so the pupils celebrated it on March 1. Games were played and refreshments were , sei-ved. Those present vcre: Edith Dryden, Wilma Dry- dei., Wanda Hester, Betcy Brown Bcula' Barnes. Bobby Johnson, Orval Smith. Gladden Stanford, Ei-- \ilh Knoeiipel, Dorothy Owens, Ada Hus'«:y, Althea Barron. Billy Owens, Frances Farris. Mary Rarick, Leroy Nelson, Letoy McCaughey, Donna Claire 'Jackson. Dorothy Lewis, Wendell Culler, Edith Dryden. Howard Hester. Hazel Wilson, and Ruth Knoepple. ITie freshman class and their siwnsors, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Boone held a picnic at the dam, Wednesday night. Those present were. Misses Elzorah Haas, Treva Thompson, Roberta Now, Dorothy Mize. and Maxine Brooks, Messrs. Robert Leo Nelson, Clifton Brown, Olii, Gardner, Charles Gregg, and Mr- and Mrs. Boone. Mrs., Cordelia Marshall, Cartilage. Mo., is Iri Colony this week on business and visiting her daughter. Mi-s. Dan Boone and family.!. Mr. and Mrs. Uoyd Donaldsori and family, east of Colony, are moving TO the Mrs. Cordelia Marahall farm, south of town, this week. The-Earl Chatterton family has moved into the Ewen propferty,. recently occupied by' Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murray. Miss Minnie McAvoy is; visiting friends in lola this weeK."' New members ' are joining the Christian , church nearly . every month. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Cox. Moran, were shopping- in Colony, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W. G; Graf, north of town^ are moving to a farm souih of'Colony. Mrs. Nettie Denton has returned from a visit in Emporia at IJhe home of her son, F. V. Denton. Lawrence Nolan has.beeh suffering from an attack of the hiccoughs for the past few days. The highway and towm streets are being repaired this week. "The sophomore and junior school jMolSle li. Rooks was Ipom May 20. 18i$d, yci Bjirllngame, Kas., and departed this Ufe at her home In lola. K$s., March 2, 1933, at the age of 72jiye^rs, 9 months and 10 days. In I874 united in marriage to Charles Etterberry and to this union: .^as bom one daughter. On Match 8, 1908, she was married to J,;-P. Bell. Mrs. Bell was converted when:a child arid joined the Baptist; church but in the last few years of - iheir life was unable to attend because of her health' She leaves to'riiourn her loss her husband, J. P. B<ill, Of thje home address, a daughter. Mrs. Effie Harder, two grandchildren, Pauline Harder and A. W. Harder, ol^ Waco, Texas, and a host of friends.; Npar shady wall a rose once grew. Budded and blossomed in God's ^ tfree light, watered and fed by morning dew, Shedding Its sweetness day and ': -night. , AK it gre\5! and blossomed fair and ' tall.' Slowly rising to loftier height, Itf came to a crevice in the wall, Through which there shone a beam of light. Okiwai-^ it crept with added strength With nafcer a thought of fear or pride, followed the light through the , crevice—length. And unfolded itself on the other side; Tlhe light,' the dew, the broadening view. Were found the same as they were , before; Aiid It lost itself in beauties new. , I Breathing its fragrance more and I; ; more, sihall claim of death cause us to , grieve. And make our courage faint or -fall? Nay. let us faith and hope receive— *The rose still grows beyond the ; wall. pattering fragrance far and wide, ' Just as it did in days of yore. Just as it did on the other side, . Jua, as It will forever riiore. ; —A. L. Funk. 1 Services were conducted by the E*ev. :T. J. Hackett at the Waugh F'uneral home this morning. Miss Dorotiha Baker and Loraine Slack Siing 'iGoihg Down the Valley," "River of' Life," and "We'll Never Say Goodbye Iri Heaven." Mrs. Bell was laid to rest in the Yates Center <;^riietery.'. Woman's tJnlon of Uiaptist Church ;' The Woman's Union of the First Bajstist church, held Its monthly business hieetiog and program Tlhursday Jafternbon in the parlors of tli(i Baptist Temple. Mrs. S. A. Ellis, ^president, presided over the business session which was followed by a program. Mrs. Oscar McKar- iiin had charge of the program which- included roll call, "Quiet Horn-,'.' conducted by Mrs. J. H. Sowerby; vocal duet by Mrs. E. V. Wor- 4h )am;and: Mrs. Ira Kerwood; review 'of the book "He Upset the Wprid" Brace Barton, by the guest ^eaker Mrs. W. C. Wright. A social hour followed and refreshments were .served by Group one to the guests. • i cia.'.ses and Misses Lucile Porter and Alma ;S. Fptterhoff enjoyed a wiener roast at the Boy Scout camp AViidnesday night. Those preseiii. \vere: :.Miss;es Mary Caldwell, Gladjs Reynolds, Pauline Ressel, Beatrice McAloon, Mai-j- McAloon, Jean Denton. Marie Smith, Evelyn Ressel, Vera Sain; Dessie Johnson, WUla- bellc Fogleman, Messrs. Howard Bel- Vfiir, -^Gordon Molesw^orth. Eugene Sterlipg, James Rhodes, Paul R. Sfpith, Junior Reynolds.. Paul - J. Shiithl Clifford Gardner, and "Wayne McGiilre. ' HaVe "you a house for rent? Or for sale? ; Want to buy anything? Dse the Cla.sslfied columns! - THIS CURIOtUS WORLD - ONE FAMILY OF RAGLES ' USED THE SAME NBSr FOR. ' 35" -yEARsf (vEBAMLioN, OHIO) THE NESTV/EISHEO 7 "m3 TONS. . THE GREAT SCIENTlSIf^ WAS- &1V61-4 ; THE- i > ^^T^IRD DEGREfe" AND FORCkOj TO TAKE BAC4 HIS STATEMENT, THAT "*THE '] EARTH MOVES AROUND THS; : SUN," 6ECAU5E IT DID NOT AGREE WITH ; .TEACHINGS* r OF "THE CHURCH. : IN 18^ ^ SEALSk/N WAS CHEAPER. • THAN BUFFALO MDE. JUST :iOii. year.s SKO. (lailleo ijiiljlished :i b atP (i thiit tlip. t-ai -lh revcilvcd about: the .sun. a he e .l933 BY NCA SDIVICE. INC. book, ill which ."itatpd thit tlip. earth revcilvcd about the .^^Hii. and no sooner was it published: than he \vas' ordered to report to Home. Because ihc Scrijituressaid. "The pari h lialil'. He established that it shall not be moved/' thi.s new itheor.v, now lyiown to be a tact, could not bo tolerated. Other men had be«n buriied at the stake for unorthodox views, and Galileo; rather than suffer a Uke fate, signed paper.s of alijuration. . * ; 1 XK.XT: WIi;i( JKh <h;<>«us, if k«'iil iiiuU-i- Wiitcg^/ui- auj- HTeat Ic'nijth of tiiiic'.' I -

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