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

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 18, 1933
Page 2
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r PAGE TWO lOLA DAILY REGISTER CHA8. P. SOOTT ; Enterad at tba lola, Kansai, Poitolile* u \ : Second ClaM Matter. TelaphoM -r 18 ;<PriVBt« Bn^eb Ezcbanga Oonneetinf All • Department*.) \S0BBCRIPTION BATES Br Obnier in Tola, Oai City, LaHarpe, and Bssiett. Ona Week _ 16 Canto Ooa Tear •7.80 BY MAIIi OatBida Allen Oonntr . Ona Tear ____ Six Mentha Thna Mentha Ooa Month _fS.OO _»2.B0 _»1.50 60c in Allen Oonnty Ooa Tear I—L. ; etz Monthi _i. • Thraa Monthi Ona 1 Month _»3.00 _»1.75 _»1.00 BOe / MEMBER ASSOCrATED PRESS The Reguter carries the Associated Press ' report by tpeii&l leased viro. The A^so- ciated Press is exclusively entitled to nse .for rvpublication ot all neirs dispatches , credited to it or not otbenrise credited in ' this paper, "and also the local news published herein. All rights of repoblicntion of special dispatches herein are also reserred. CHBm.rOB Alt-AtU FOB CHBIST tVl T»« tiling •«»W»id.»rii»«HMl»Mii».^-hrta'l»:MI> : Bible Thought for Today T RUSTING GOD: O Lord my. God, in thee do I put my trust; save me from all them that pursue me, and deliver me.—Psalm 7:1. AT LONG LAST! In any faith is to be placed in signs • at all, the country, at long, long last, is on its way out of the morass of fear, despondency and distress in .which it had been floundering for the past fouryears. ' Tlie first essential to sound busi- ; ness recovery, it is universally conceded, is confidence in the integrity, first, of our fiscal system, and, sec. ond, of our banking sy.stem. That confidence In our fiscal s^-stem is - solidly established seems to have • been demonstrated beyond cavil by ' the news from financial centers the past few days. In every money . market in the world the price of the dollar has advanced, and here ; at home Government issues of short • time securities have been snapped ^ up at nominal rates of interest. Our fiscal system obviously has the • complete confidence of the whole ^ world. Similarly the news of the ^ past week makes it certain that con- .fldenco in the integrity of our banking system has been solidly reestablished. All over the country • banks that have re-opened following ..the banking holiday have: found their deposits far exceeding withdrawals, .a practical demonstration •of popular confidence that needs no • further testimony.. With these two prime essentials, confidence in our fiscal system and confidence in our banking system, fully assured, it .<:hould be expected that the coinmodiity and the security markets would sliow a favorable ". reaction. And that is precisely what 'has happened. Even under rules re- -stricting trading v/ithin narrow limits, the prices of all farm products dealt in on the boards of trade advanced in the most encouraging ^^ay, —wheat, 5 cents a bushel; cotton. S5:00 a bale; corn, 3 cents; rye, 4 'cents; barley 3 cents. There were "^reasonable advances also in livestock 'and in dairy products. Theoretically the farmers of America were 50 mil- -llon dollars richer Thursday night •than they were Thursday morning! ;The securities markets showed simi- •lar gains. The trading was more lively than it has been for months •;and there were substantial gains in • all directions. - Last but for local reasons by no "means least, definite announcement was made yesterday that a new fac- rtory had been located in lola and would begin operations immediate^ ly. The Kerr-McPall Garment Company is not. in_ the beginning, a big ; concern. But it will erajiloy 35 peo- ; pie from the start, and that, as Andy } says, is "somepin"." And it has plen- •', ty of room to grow. Also,the fact : that one small manufacturing es- tftblishment can be located in lola ', in times such an these is evidence, - not only that these times are going • to get Better right away, but that . other similar enterprises can be ; brought here. And the ideal situation for a towii like this is a lot of - little factories. Let's go after 'em! Of course it would lie foolish to ; think tliat the cquntry is going to go from buslne.s.s depths to business heights in a single leap. Progi-ess • will doubtlc,s.s be slow and there may .; be occnsionfll .'setbacks. But that ; the way is cleared for progress and thai from now on we will be climb; ing upward instead of sliding back; ward, there is every reason to believe. AllhpU!,'h the filing of applications for enrollment in the Citizens' Mill-- tary Training Camps to be held next summer was not pfficially opened li&til March 1st. ^ Major General Johnson Hagood, Commanding the Seventh Coi-ps Area, announces thab several thousand applications have already been received. It is an evidence of the popularity of these cainps which combine recreation with the military training which ev-j «ry able bodied young man so much enjoys. • j THE! NEW FARM BILL Nobody can be more anxious than this paper is to see the prices of farm prodjucts advanced to a figure that wiU make fatrtOng a profitable business. If this advance could be assured v4 could all wipe the word "depressiion" out of our vocabulary. This paper, therefore, has only onie wish for the new farm relief bUl now pending before Congress and likely to pass that body, and that is that it miiy fully and quickly accomplish tie purpose for which it is designed. In all honesty, however, we feel obliged to; say that we do not see how it canj possibly succeed. In the .first place it looks to us as if any oifficlal or department that undertakes' to ^carry the law into effect must be simply buried under an overwhelming mass of administrative detail. How can a plan be operated that involves the practical policing of i every farm- in Ameslea? How can every processor of farm products be checked up? How can lands widely scattered throughout the countrir be leased by the Government except by the employment of a iocust-army of inspectors and agents? Most fundamental question of all. How caij the prices of a certain h?ilf dozen products be "yanked" out of the mass of a multitude of other commodities .and set on a hew price level by absolutely nieans, taking no account whatever of the natural laws of trade and ^ommerce, of simply and demand? j The President is frank enough to say. in his message 'transmiUing this measure, that it is an experiment, and .that if it fails he will frankly admit it and tell the coun- ti-y so. It certainly is an experiment, and jthe pity j of it is that if it fails, fasjit seems inevitable to us it .should) it will do^ a vast.amount of harm to'i the very interest it was devised to promote. Already it has done harm.; Prices of farm products seemed the; first pf the week to have started upon a strong upward swing that promised to continue at least until reasonable levels had been reached. But the day this bill was made public that upward swing ceased and the market sagged down again. jIt may have been a mere coincidence, but it looks much more like a cause. Tlie market sagged because operators could not foresee wliat the new law would do to them. The .State Senate of Texas adopted a resolution a few weeks ago that we believe ^expresses the sentiment of the great" mass of American farmer.";. It read: • "Resolved, Tliat we implore our Representatives and Senators in Congress to desist from further attempting to interfere, with natural economic laws and further meddlesome cffort.s to control production and price-fixing and urge especially upon Congi-essmen and Senators to oppose the passage of this blV. and take from the neck at the producers of this nation the yoke of govern- tnent control and dlct.ntion." '¥HE tOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENING. MARCtf 18,1933. lOLA. KANSAS NEWS OF LAHARPE Sunshine Cbuu of Methodist' Chnreh Meets to OrKaniM a. Bible Stodr Class, j The death of Fremont Leidy, on his farm in Butler county last Tues- iay, will be noted with sorrow by nultitudes of friends all over Kansas. Mr. Leidy first came into prominence in the politics of' Kansas when he became a member of the State Senate in 1900. After serving sevei'al terms he was appointed United States internal revenue collector. He was a stalwart Republican and a very effective public speaker. He was a man of scholarly tastes, [jossessing at the time of his death a vei-y large library, and he had a most attractive personality. He will be greatly missed in the Republican councils of his countyand state. Here now is a strange thing. In last . Thursday's.; Emporia Gazette there appeared an editorial entitled "The Regulars." The first line of the editorial that followed read as follows: "Charlie Scott and Rolla Clymer." And the rest of the arti-' cle was so blurred by reason of a bad roller that not a word of it could be read. So Charlie. Scott and Rolla Clymer never will find out what the Old Bull Mooseriat Emporia said about them. But doubtless it was planty. Whenever he hooks those two up together in the first line there is worse to follow. Alter all the hullabaloo, the mobbing of the National Conventions, the wild demonstration when Candidate Roosevelt declared he was for beer, the thousands of columns of propaganda in the wet newspapers, the Innumei-able speeches, the long debates in Congress,—after all these We are to have nothing after all but a harmless, innocuou.s. mild^ non-intoxicating beverage to go by the name of beer. Why all the hubbub? LAHARPE, March. 17.—Mrs. R. A. Hack spent the week end' with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Green and daughter, Lennie. . Miss Katherine Luca£, student at LaHarpe high school, wa?; called to her home southwest of town Thursday by the illness of her small brother who Is now somewhat Improved. Mr. BartUng, Kansas City. Mo., was in LaHarpe Friday on business with the Farmers' Union store. • Mrs. Tom Green has been helping take care of Mrs. P. M. Hartzog while Mrs. Hartzog Is recovering from Injuries receiv^ when she was struck by a milk truck several days ago. The Sunshine class of the Methodist church met at the home of their teacher, Mrs. Lester -Knepp. Wednesday evening, March 15, for the organization of a Bible class. The following ofiQcers were elected: President, Elaine Kerr; vice-president, Loretta Ridge way; secretary and treasurer,\Norma Drake; pianist, Ellen Barker; assistant pianist, June , Lambert; reporter, Arlene Robinson. It was planned to hold meetings twice a; month. Refreshments were served to the following members; Bernice and Barbara Gullett, Loretta Ridgway, Norma Drake, Elaine Kerr, Arllne Robinsonj Florence Crowell, OUvla Culblertson, Ellen Barker, Lois Pollet, June Lambert, a guest, EHzabeth Johnstm, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Knepp and Alvin. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Norman were calling on Mrs. Norman's mother and sister. Mrs. Tom Green and Lennie Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. E£Be Pettit is spending the week end in lola with her nephew, Marion Green and Mrs. Green.' Miss Julia Livingston was an all night guest Friday of Miss lone Smith, east of town. FRECEES AND HIS FRIENDS .... BY BLOSSER TKey^reOff! •> • •:• • • •> • • •> •> ^ <• <• <• « 25mRSAG0 Items from The Register of March 18, 1908 G. W. Gard, of Hazel Dell,. 111., this morning took possession of the H. A. Richardson produce and commission business. The new owner is a brother of Roll and S. A. Oard. Mr. Richardson has not as yet made definite plans for the future. The Presbyterian church has decided to purchase or build a mod- cm residence in this city to be used as a parsonage. A committee .has been appointed coinposed of Dr. A. J. Fulton, H. L. Henderson, and Prank Riddle^ to look into the matter of a chuich parsonage. A movement is oh foot to make Arbor day. Which occurs on April 10, an occasion for a general cleaning up of the city. Earl Dugan, a former member of the lola military company, is making a great record in target prabtice in the regular army. Dugan la now on the ship Albany on the Pacific coast and holds second place In his company for marksmanship. Mark Runner is to leave in a few dtyc for Dodge City, Kas., where he expects to farm. If geese signs don't fail in Kansas this section of the state Is to have warm feather. A large flock of geese passed over the city this morning to the north. Northward flying of ducks and geese Indicate that warm days are coming. J. W. Walker with two other parties is thinking of starting an auto livery here.^ If the project is launched, several new cars will be bought. - IREG.U. S.P«T.uFF. O 1333 BY MM SEBVICE. WC 1 ; EAST IQLA AND OTHER NEWS ITEMS -(By J. P. 3ELL) Mrs. Art Howey, 16 South Kentucky, was a caller at the home of her. sister, Mrs. Kate Campbell, Wiednesday forenoon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeLano who have been at a dairy farm all winter helping with the work there, their home at has been op- Evacuation of Boston. Late in February, 1776, Colonel Knox, hauling cannon and other supplies on oxsleds, arrived at Boston where Washington was besieging the British. Washington now determined to drive Howe out of the city. Qn the night of March 4, he quietly took 1200 men to Dorchester Heights and soon had constructed an effective fort commanding the city. Remembering Bunker Hill. Howe, on March 17, embarked oh the British ships in the harbor and sailed for Halifax. The prize giouch seems to have been-developed at Hiawatha where, according to the World, a man has been found with so many wrinkles in his forehead that he has to screw his hat on. , Bcloit, Wis.—Dr. Irving Maurer, president of Beloit college, was pondering methods of cutting the college budget. The telephone rang. "This is Dr. James Todd," said the pallcr, "New York is carried away is-ith optimito at the opening Of the banks and I feel pretty good, I jusf; called to tell you I am sending tijte oId,fl«hooI >2,W0 cwli." • Golf Ups and Don-ns. The sunshiny days the early part of this week brought the first spring Influx of golfers to the lola country club links. Among them. Earl Knock, a comparative newcomer at the game, astonished his friends (as well as himself) by shooting 663. 335, 535 for a total of 37, even par. —Friday's Register, And the next day this same Earl Knock, gay and debonair, rejoicing as a krong man to run a race, confident that he had conquered this here new game of golf and had it eating out of his hand, sailed out to the same Country Club golf course, —and made a FIFTY-SIX! 'Somewhere in this favored land The sun is shining bright. Somewhere birds are isinging. And somewhere hearts are light. And somewhere bands are playing. And little children shout." —Biit in the heart of Knock, the Mighty, All the joyanoe has gone out."-^ Or words td that effect. Pittsburg—A handshaking revival [sis In order here«between now and the city primary election. Nine candidates Jmve filed for iriayor arid 12 for puWic utilities coounl55lou «r, have moved back to 302 South Kentucky. W. P. Marler who erating a blacksmith shop south of town on the Kentucky street road, has moved the shop to the rear room in the Aiken building on East Madison near Kentucky street. There seems to be every Indication of great improvement In business conditions and confidence is being restored rapidly. A man and a woman said to be from Kansas City were visiting the residential section of East lola Wednesday afternoon offering to buy gold watches and Jewelry. They were equipped with acid to test the articles offered and scales to determine ;the weight. At one place they offered 75 cents for a gold watch which cost $45 some years ago, and 40 cents for a solid gold ring worth about $4. They claimed to pay at the rate of $14 per ounce for everything accepted. The writer made a trip to the country the last wieek-erid and In driving past the farms along the way we took notice of the great activity the farmers were displaying in preparing the ground for spring crops. Several fanners had already planted oats and were getting the grpund- in good shape for the com crop. Although the farmers have met with a lot of discouragements for a long time past, they are full of faith for the future and are backing this faith by their work. The ground lodks to be In splendid condition for planting and now that the depression is about faded out of the picture, there is nothing to prevent things from moving along as in the good old-days gone by. Mr. and Mrs, I. A. Anderson, 809 East street, returned Wednesday evening from LaFountain where they went to attend funeral services of Mr. Anderson's brother, G. W. Anderson, which were held In the Christian church there. Mr. Anderson reports one of the largest funerals he ever attended. W^rd Grizzle was manager of the Anderson store in East Tola during the absence of Mr. and Mrs, Anderson Wednesday. Protracted meetings at the Church of God, Madison and Fourth, have been continued all this week and much interest in the services has been manifested. Good crowds harVe been "present each night. LeRoy tiolmes of LeRoy was a business visitor In lola Thursday. The city force has spread gravel on East Spruce this week. This improvement was badly needed. We; were in error last Monday in stating that the Rev. Mr. Traver was the pastor of the Church of God, whereas he is pastor of the Free ! Methodist church on North Third. Mrs. Art Howey, 16 South Kentucky, suffered a severe stttack of pleurisy yesterday, and for a time was under the care of a physician. Miss Dorotheal Bint. Redfield, is visiting her uncle arid annt, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Shlnn, 302 South Tliird. Miss Burt will return home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, George Correll, 229 South Third, have moved to a farm on the North Kentucky street road. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. "niompsini, 230 ^uth Qlilo, ancl Mr, and Itirs. A. H. Shlnn, 302 South Third, attended the funeral of Mr. Henry Temple at Bronson Thursday afternoon. Harold Williams, 222 South Second, who has been ill is able to be out again. [ Rex Lundberg, Bronson, is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. William Smith, 306 South Second, Miss Flqrence Pine, west of the river, is spending the week-end with Miss Emily Dowel. The Ladies' Aid of Trinity held a tea at the church Thursday afternoon. After the business meeting: which was presided over by the president, Mrs. J. E. Meyers, the ladies quilted. Games were played under the direction of Mrs. Glen Foster and refreshments were served by Mrs. D. R. Phillips and Mrs. Lafe Conover. The rooms were decorated in St. Patrick colors. Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Foster have moved from 509 South Second to 618 South Second. Mrs. Dolly Marple and children who have been visiting Mrs. Marpie's brother, Bernard Dozier and family of Thayer, have rettuned to 'their home. 415 North Third. Mrs. Dorothy Lasater, Mrs. Ed Lane, Mrs. John Nelson, and Mrs. U. F. Gaddis and sons, Jerry and Jackie, spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. M. R. Bishop, 401 South First. The afternoon was spent quilting. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Maloriey have gone to Emporia to make their home. Mr. Maloney has employment with the J. C. Porter gi-ocery. Mrs. J. C. Baker visited Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. W. R. Martin, 507 South Third. Bob Beasley. Wichita, is spending a few days with Lowell Little, 611 South Third. Mr. Beasley is district salesman for the Wichita Beacon. John Nelson left Friday morning for Great Bend. Kas., where he has employment. He has been visiting the past few days with his family, 416 South Cottonwood. Floyd Kunkleman, 230 South Tennessee, motored to Kansas City Thursday on business. Paul Miller, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Miller, 405 South First, is ill. Misses Evelyn Chilcote and Louise Britton spent Thursday evening with Miss Chilcote's aunt, Mrs. Charles Chilcote. 311 North street. Mrs. Prank Mapes and Mrs. Murvin Hinson spent Thursday after- iioon with Mrs. B. E. Heldebrant, 431 South Fourth. Misses Dorothy and Veta Wilson and Dorotha Baker, Loraine Slack, and the Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Bishop motored to Gas City Friday evening where they visited Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Holten and family. Mrs. Lewis Thompson is staying with her daughter, Mrs. Earl Chilcote, who has Just returned to hec home, 311 South Fourth, from the St. John's hospital where she underwent a major operation. i Mrs. F. H. Johnson and son. Chester, spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Baker and daugiiter. Dorotha. 502 South Third. Miss Evelyn Chilcote spent Thursday Afternoon with her cousin. Mias Louise Britton, 422 South Colbom. AN OLD SONG SOON. Forenoon and afternoon and night- Forenoon and afternoon and night— Forenoon—and what? The empty song repeats itself. No more? Yes, that is life! Make this forenoon sublime. This afternoon a psalm, this night a " prayer. And Time Is conquered and thy crown Is won. —Edward Rowland Sill. GENERATORS EXCHANGED Real factory rebuilt jobs same guarantee as new parts. Fowl T .. . .S2.75 FoTd A 53.98 Chevrolet J3.98 A,NDREWS&SQN Ida—14 Soath Wadilf>ctim <;hanBte -T-2I5 EastMstai Mrs. Wilson Entertains P.. N, G. Club , The Past Noble Grand club met Fridaj';' afternoon in the home of Mrs. Inez Wilson. The business meeting was presided over by the president, Mrs. Delia Maudlin, 'and one new member, Mrs. Anna McElwain, was admitted to the club. Roll 'Call was answered with jokes Two papers were read, "Irish Potatoes' by Mrs. Lora Fife and "Ireland As It Is Today" by Mrs. Lela McMurray. Tlie remainder of the afternoon was spent piecing quilt blocks for the hostess. Tliree guests, Mrs. Carrie Jacobson, Mrs. Laura Taylcr, ^irs. Lora Fife, and the following menibers were present: Mesdames Delia Maudlin, Metta Swinford, Edna Harclerode, Jessie Goes Ruth Hess, Nora Henry, Lela RIc- Murray, Lacy Morrell, Alta Kinser. Ethel Armacost, Pearl Smith, Dora Wilson; and Miss Alice Mehzie. , The next meeting of the club will be at the home of Mrs. Edna Harclerode. • •:• O. E. S. Club Meets in Masonic Hall The O. E. S. club held its regular meeting yesterday afternoon in the Masonic hall with Mrs. C. E. Locke, president, in charge of the business session. Quilting and hemming tea towels occupied the afternoon-. It was voted to have an all day meeting in April w'itli a covered dish luncheon at noon. A most deligiit- ful St. Patrick's luncheon was served-by the following hostesses: Mesdames S. A. Ellis, chairman, Stanley Ktrk, J. B. Kirk, T. G. Watterson, O. D. Larson. • • •> CJrrlB .5 Meets with Mrs. Bixlcr Circle 5 of the First Methodist church met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bixler with Mis. R. H.. Wright assisting. Mrs. W. H. Root presided. The meeting opened with Scripture verses by the members and prayer by Mrs. I. E. Bartlett. The program consisted of poems by Mrs. Fife, Mrs. Round, Mi-s. Williaihs, and Mi-s. Bartlett. Twelve members were present and two guests. Mrs. Cuddeback and Mrs. Monchan. • • •:• Mrs. Floyd Parker Entertains :Mrs. Floyd Parker entertained her Sunday school class from the Chri.stian church at her home last evening with a picnic supper. Guests present were Edna Morgan, Imogene Frazler, Eileen Cain, and Marjorie Parker; membei-s: Helen Jackson, Virginia Hurlock, Ann Flubc-r, Arlene McBee and Myrtle Turner. •:• • • CoiTcction' A • In yesterday's Register the name of Miss Lela Ruth Oliver was omitted from the list of guests who attended the party given by Miss Alice Nell Lewman Wednesday night. • • • St. Patrick's Day Bridge Party Mr. and Mrs. M. W. White entertained with a party last night in theii- honie. The evening was spent •playing bridge.'' The decorations and refreshments were carried out n the St. Patrick day idea. The guests included: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fouschler, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bmtle, and Mr. ahd Mi's. Guy Clover of Chanute; Mrs. Harry Welch and Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Walkman of Yates Center; and Mrs. Jcanette White and Erhcsi; Krannich of loJa. IN THE ENGLISH tOWN OFLSBK, THERE ARH7M? SUNSETS AT CERTAIN TIMES OF THE NEAR.. THE SUN DISAPPEARS BEHIND ONE FLANK OF= "CLOUD HILL,' AND REAPPEARS BEWND THE OTHER. SCORPIONS WERE THE RRST OF THE EARTH'S CREATURES TO LIVE ON £)>3V LA/^O/ O 1933 BirnmsEnvict inc. 3» TUK DKCISIO.N' that ;i call" Kiaflimtcs into .the cattle at a cpilaiii w('i);iit has 1> H('II tiuirtpMiy liio Interstate Commerce Com- miiision. U sctdt's a pdiiu lonj; riebated by sloi;knu?n. All animal lite upon tlif^ .oait!i at ore time lived in (lie sea, but many inilliDiis ol yrars a^r.. ilw .sca-scorpions bc-^an lo adapt. Ihi'n;.selvi'.s lor a lilcdm (u w;(t(»r! Now (lie scorpion i.s a real- <Ii'nt of. (Icsoi't arenas. . ; NK\T: Huw ivDrils sli(>iilil yon liave in your vocaljiilnry'.' NEWS OF COLftNY Mrs. E. G. Golden Entertains Mc^n- bera of- Homemaker's Club in; Her Home Wednesday Nutlcy. N. J.—Three noldup men found slim pickin's here last night. Sticking up Benjamin Rattaco's restaurant, their loot was as follows: Rsttaco, no money; Gash register, empty; Fifteen customers, all broke. Rnttaco. apologetically explained to "the band he was doing business "on t'ac cuff." Chicago — Twenty-four college graduates who have been studying hard bid adieu to their alma mater today. They are the first to be so graduated by a local leam-how-to-make- bcer college since pre-prohibition days. They came from various parts of the i;fnited States and Canada. COLONY, Mar. 18. —Keith fF. Lawrence, former Colony high scliool student, has attained the honor of i>eing one of the students at the State Teachers college, in Pittsburg to attain the second hono? roll for the fall semester. Keith carried twelve hours and made "B" or more in each course. He is the sbn of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lawrence, who reside in Cherokee; also is ttie brother of Mrs. H. R. Henderson, ;of near Colony. | i The Homemakers club met with Mrs. E. G. Golden Wednesday, with Mrs. Fred Schainost as assistant hostess. Refreshments in honor,of St. Patrick's day were served to the following: Mrs. D. P. Porter. Mrs. Ed Hunzicker, Mrs. W. I. Caldwell. Mrs. O. P. Haas, Mi-s., John Masing, Mrs. C. B. Mize. ;Mi-s. Owens, Mrs. Jblin.son, Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. O. 'R. Stilwell. Mrs. Nickels aiid Miss Carolyn Moreland. Guests were Mrs. Opal Chandler, Mi-s. Heruy Wells, Mrs. Guy Crammer, Miss Nellie Schainost, Mrs. John Hamilton and Mrs. O. L. Smith. I Miss Beula Moore was ill Friday morning and unable to be at work. David Gray, of the livestock sani- itary commissioners office .in Topeka, was a business visitor in Colony yesterday. . Herbert Henderson made a bijsi- ness trip to lola Friday. Richard Porter returned to Emporia Thursday, after several days' visit at the home of his mother, Mrs. Jack Johnson. Mrs. Georgie Stegall. who has been visiting relatives In Durham, has returned to Colony to visit her mother, Mrs. Ida Brestal. Mr. and Mrs:. E. G. Golden were business visitors in lola yesterday.- Mrs. Walter Van Camp. Mrs. Frank Murray, Opal, and Loreen Murray, of lola and LaHarpe, spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.: L. T. Barron. Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Stilwell were Tola visitors Thursday. A. G. C. Matters spent. Tuesday and Wednesday in Ottawa on business. • W. Stenton. Lincoln. Ncbr., wa.s a business visitor in Colony the latter part of the week. L. P. Nolan drove to Gieqley on business Friday. Wade Mosing. C. W. Conloy ^iid Elvin Huskey were lola visitors,on Thursday night. t' Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bibeas. and Miss Henrietta Vamau were visitors in Selma Thursday evening. Miss Lois Barron went to lola iast night where she has work. " Burton Barron and C. E. Knoepple went to lola yesterday where Mr. Kiioepple. deputy fish and gami- warden, received eleven cans of for distribution in Deer creek. Ted Martin, northeast of Colony, was kicked in the chest by a horse* Wednesday night. . D. E. R. Gordon, Emporia: will preach at the Community: church Sunday morning. Dr. Gordon is the -superintendent of the Emporia district. ' A quilting party was held at the, home of Mrs. E. H. Corbin Thursday. At noon a bountiful dinner was served and the afternoon was . spent quilting. Those present were: Mrs. Ella Nickels, Mrs. Clara Holzapfel. Mrs. A. J. Smith. Mrs. Rosella Lewis, Mrs. Lillian Cook. Mrs. F. S. Denney. Mi-s. W. E. Johnston. Mrs. H. E. Shumard and the hoste-ss. Mr. andiMrs. Howard Mattox, of Exeter, Nebr., and Earl and Albert Wilson were in Colony Thursday for the purpose of Interring the baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mattox in the Colony cemetery. Mrs. Mattox will be remembered as Anna Wilson, who formerly lived in Colony. George Hatclv was the honored giiest at a birtftday party held at the home of Miss Alta Argo Thursday night. Games were played and at a late hour delicious refreshments were served to the following guests: Miss Henrietta "Varnau, H. P. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Kahnt, Mr. and; Mrs. G. A. Nelson and Lc- roy. Miss Maude Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Baker, Mr. and Mrs. E. G, Golden. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bibens, Mrs. Ida Brestal, Mrs. Georgia. Stegall, and the hohored guest. :Mrs. L. A. Speece and daughter, Hope, are spending the week-end witli home folks in Chanute. Guy Crammer will take a truck load of stock to Kansas City tomorrow. Mrs. Clyde Hamilton and son. Mrs. Florence Jackson. Emma Hamilton. Grace Hu.skeyand Maxine Brooks were lola visitors yesterday. Miss Ruby Speece is spending the week-end with Miss Grace iluSkey! •Wybur Minckley and George Thexton spent the first of the week in Kiinsas City. A. F. Huskey was in lola Thursday night., i Christian Revival Begins Tomorrow Father and Son to Conduct Meeting at Chpistian Church Public is CordialIy> Invited ' Rev. C. O. Wilson Chas. Lee WUson Special Tonight! ' GUARANTEED BERKSHIRE HOSIERY 6!)c Values on Sale After SMpper 5^c Pair or %m $11

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