Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on March 24, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, March 24, 1933
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: I • I9ESDAILY =; , . , : «HAS .',F. Boons . , gotond Class M«t«r. , Tdephoiit 18 (PriTsto ^Brspeb Exoh«age 'Connactiaji All ' Dcpwrtvasts.) - . ' etJBSOBJPribk RATES Br Cl^z in lolk, Gu oity, LtBarp*, and Basutt. 09» W»ek : ..__.^.-,„^ 16 C«nt» Oii« Y «»r t $7.8a One ^au B'ik IfoutlM — Three'Uonthii Ooa konth BT MAIL OaUide Allen Oonntj JtSM _»2.60 _»1.60 Oiift Y«ir Bii Moitiu _ Tiiree IjCoaths Uoath In Allen Ooonty _»a.oo _»1.75 _»1.00 BOc ;MI)MBEK ASSOOrXlED I>BE88 Register esiries tbe Associated Press . report iy. special leased wira. The Asso; elated Press is exelDsively entitled to use for repabiicstion of. ali atws dispstcfaes credited to it or not othenrise credited in 114* pttper,. Koi alto tbe local ne^s pub iithed herein. All rights of republication of Uncial.dispatches herein are also reserved. CHRIST FOR ALL-ALL FOR CHRIST ttt >»<iiili.»iiTiiii,i .<4mf»»nA -ll»^ U Bible Thouslht for Today *SELP-PRAISE:j Let another man praise thee, and not thine own mputh; a stranger, and not thine own lips.—Proverbs 27:2. ;M jHE - HONEYMIOON WANING. "irhe new administration at Wash,1 In^ton is not yet a month old, but ; ^ ali;eady stories are, coming out of ; f Wiishington intimating that all is r ' nqt cuddles and kisses between the : President and the Democrats in Con- ^ gress. The most concrete of these .'stories is sent out; in syndicate let- - teis by Drew Pearson, a Washington nesvspapet man—and, by the way, a -, gittndson of the.late Dr, M. E. Wolfe, . of-tiumboldt. Here are extracts from ..:one 01 Mr. Pearson's letters. - '-An intriguing paradox is talcing • place In Washington. • •'While President Roosevelt is car- 'rying the coimtryby storm with his •; decisiveness and activity, exactly the ^re.^erse is happening to his standing I with the rank and file of his party in Congress. '•No paeans of praise and acclaim ' r are to be heard among them. Instead ;th^re is a distinct note of resent: m«it and dissatisfaction. It is stiU igijarded, sotto voce. But it is widespread, eitiphatic, and decidedly fore.'boding. "iTie root of the trouble is a very real grievance—the President Is in- slsfing. on playing a one-sided game. ' ''.He is demanding one hundred ^pcr cent co-operation, while being : extremely casual about the extent of ^ his reciprocity. He requires unequlv- ^ ocil support for his measures, but ^ deems it unnecessary to inform J Democratic leaders about his plans. "hast Thursday, afternoon the president sent a message to congress .calling for prompt and drastic legis- jlatlpn for.farm relief. The statement ; wa.< read in the senate around 3 o'clock. But beyond that brief dec- lanitlon. Democratic floor leaders 7:Knew nothing. They had td sit -around for several hours, twiddling- 'their fingers, eyeing the sly grins of ••the-Bepublicans, while they waited • for'a copy of the presidential bill. - '"This was most mortifying to their -digaity and they resented it deeply. •;lt "was also unpardonable lack, of tact on the part of the While Jiouse •alncj its large staff of aides and sec- *r6taries. The latter are becoming .'more and more unpopular with al- jmost everyone they meet. ' "There have been numerous other s instances of gross mismanagement. "When the economy bill amended •'.;by .the senate was; returned to the •'hoi|se for concurrence, Democratic 'floor leaders of that chamber did •not-know five minutes before they ,mei VfhBt line the President wanted them to take, i "Bep. Bertrand Snell, Republican .;flo<itt" leader, sought Representative « Byms, Democratic leader, asked him .what was to be done. Byms-threw . up Jiis hands in anger and despair, > saidl he didn't know and couldn't find out." ' •^^'mm^il'•^'^WS'tm:''•'•• in The Register a lew days ago commenting upon the brutality George Bernard Shaw had exhibited toward Helen Keller, struck at least one responsive chord. A Topeka man, nationally and internationally known, writes as follows: ' "I can't resist the Impulse to write a word expressing my approval of your; editorial" about that insufferable egotist and boor, G. B. Shaw. In spite of all he is, I have no doubt there will be plenty' of persons in high life who will fawn oii him and lionize him when he ^ets here. Instead of that, he ought to be thrown to the lions, only I don't-believe any decent lion would taste him after smelling of him. There has not been a greater display of crass brutality than his treatment of Helen Keller. It is to be hoped that your rethirks will be copied all. over the country. I will not only gladly second them, but pass them with a rising vote that will tell Oi B. to pass on to the place: that belongs to him where he would have to live all by himself, as no other humans would care to be sentenced to the same pit." it^EmsraR; FRIDAY EVENING^ MARCH 24.^1^33. tons. The gross weight upon a single unit with dual wheels cannot exceed fourteen tons. The gross weight of any 6-wheel unit cannot exceed seventeen tons. The bill makes requirements for lights, brakes, and limits the speed to forty-five miles an hour for buses and thirty-five miles an hour lor trucks of over 7,000 pounds load. No truck may haul more than 200 per cent of its rated capacity. "Wliat is the explanation-of hard times?" wrote a lady of an inquiring tiuTi of mind to the editor of the Brunswick Pilot. And "Lady," answered the editor, "hard times is a period when people quit feeding the cow and wonder why she gives less milk. ' Nobody but a man in the newspaper business, with an experience of advertisers cutting down their space Just at a time when peo-. ple need advertisements and read advertisements and guide their buying by advertisements more than ever, would have thought of an answer like that. The appointment of John Gilmore, of the Fi-edonla Citizen, as State Fire Marshal will be unanimously confirmed by the Kansas newsiiaper fraternity. To be sure the job will last only until July 1.; after which time there will be no fire marshall and everybody will have to look after his own fires. But the appointment is a grand recognition of the Fourth Estate and nobody could wear its honors more blushingly and gracefully than John Gilmore. FotuM (Oontribntions .to the Tana mist not be mora than 300 IrorSs .i Th«y must be signedi mast deSI itltli sdmk subject ot geuerat pnbUe inteitst,^ most avoid persuualities and, if critical, most be wfell reasoned and sincere, not do- •tructire or inflammatoiT. A newspaper >a respoAsibIA in iiir lor eve^thing printed in its column's; The liegister reserves tbe right to edit or reject M Fonim articles sabmitted to it). • . 1 -A WORD OF APPROVAL. ' To The Editor: • In regard to your editorial of the i fifteenth entitled "Who Is Responsible," I wish to "say that tt is the best thing of the sort that I have seen In a long time, and that it is worthy of being read and I digested by a great numljer of per^ns. It should be ket)t° set-up all the time,- and when people demand that some sort of miracle be pferfortned to get them out of a mesa of their own making, it Should be diisted off and reprinted. Yours very truly, H. E. VARNER. Moran, Kas.,- March 20. THE NEW TRUCK BILL. Here are the most importaht provisions of the new truck bill just enacted by the legislatiu-e: Trucks and buses are limited in width to ninety-six inches. The height is limited to twelve feet. . , Not more thaa two units may be operated together. No single truck may exceed thirty- five feet in length. No truck and trailer may exceed fifty feet. , 'red lights on pedestrians on tbe high- The gross weight of any truck on four wheels cannot exceed twelve ways. Although it had been killed by a house committee, that did not prevent the boys from making some speeches — an opportimity never overlooked. John Blood of Sedgwick and Bill Rellly of Leavenworth made impassioned speeches for the bill, telling how necessary it was for auto drivers to see the victims they were about to hit. Comical amendments were offered by everybody who could get them heard before the fun was stopped. Some thought it ought not to apply to Democrats because they would be "lit up" anyway when the beer bill becomes a law. Others who were not in on the sport, began taking the bill seriously and were warming up to long speeches—which spoiled the night's comedy. So they quit and went hwne to sleep. • *•••<!'* **<«*<&*<»<»up a complete and up-to-date shoe 25 YEARS AGO Items from The Register ot March 24, 1908. Abrams and Trine, who have contracted to do several miles of macadam, road for the township, will begin on their contract tomorrow. THE TIME TO BUY. 1- ' The consensus among commercial and financial experts is that at last ; the bottom has been reached, that y thi,^ depression can't depress any v -more. if the experts are right then : now is tlie time to buy. lola stores t are^loaded' with goods that never will C be ^ cheap again. Farms are beg- .-ginj?'at.prices we'll never.see again. Furniture, iKutomobiles, grokieries and a thousand other commodities •v ^liave prices which unquestionably are far below the level they will hit when V the^'recovery, comes. Wlien this re- '-covery will take place is pure guess- *-W0i'k, but this is certain: Any pur- •Ch(^ made tfoday is as safe as gold, ; and as Bill White says, "The wise i ; bof who slips under the tent before ;' the show opens, will have a reserved •, sea't for the big parade." |. j"udge Robert Worth Bingham, President Roosevelt's new ambassa- ' dor to Great Britain, is a newspaper ;; m^, owner of the Lousiville Courier- Journal and Louisville Times. He • Owfts a stable of race, horses, has a • son married to an English girl Hying . in ^Scotland, rents Guthrie Castle in Scotland for a shooting lodge and spends money as if it were leaves : ah^ the forest were shedding. And ; a newspaper man? Yes but he mar" TieA the widow of .Henry Flagler and : she lefl him $5,000,000 when she died. • Hi^ present wife Is young and beautiful. That's how '^ome the racing stable and the castle in Scotland and ; thci: abibassadorship which doubtless ' Wis'Wife will adorn,; Somebody has run down that rumor about Hoover's thievery and finds that his loot consisted of 29 trunks full of gold which he was trying to slip out of the country with when he was caught and imprisoned in the tower of the Hotel Astoria. Just how and why he was allowed to escape from the Astoria 'and make his way back, openly and above board, to his home in Palo Alto the rumor mongers have- not yet explained. , By the way, what has become of last year's dictator of the Democratic party—Jouett Shouse. He ha.s disappeared from headlines and front page. — Grassroots Kelley. When he was let out of the Democratic organization he dropped into the management of the Association for the Repeal of the 18th Amendment. And when his first wife divorced him he married a second and richer Trust Jouett Shouse to light on his feet. Congress Insists that' 3.2 beer is not intoxicating. But transportation companies, including railroads, air- plape'lines artd bus and truck companies, have their own private opinion and they are already giving notice that whoever wants to work for them must let it alone. The legislature took The Register's advice and made no provision lor holding a convention this year to pass upon the repeal amendment. Plenty of time for that later on. Let's see what 3.2 beer does to us before we go the rest of the way. Senator Borah continues to vote NO" with a consistency that leads somebody to suggest he must thliik Hoover is still in the White House. 1 From Other Papers I Fun With Dead BUL Topeka Capital: After getting through their work for the night, the house members picked up a dead bill and had a lot of fun with it. It was Senator Oyler's measure requiring LONE ELM NEWS (Mrs. Bessie Penland.) March 20.—School notes—The scholafstlc which was held at Welda last Friday is over and Lone Elm placed with the following numliers, Howard Briggs, 3rd in oration; Ruth Main, 1st dramatic reading. After such hard wortc as we put on our play we were somewhat dlsappointr ed that it did not place. Most of our school attended scholastic. Oleta Praizer spent Sunday with Frances Brown at the Brown home northeast of town. H.-irold Sloan spent Sunday with Frances Glasgo.—Oleta Fralzci, reporter. M. E. Church Notes. Dr. R. E. Gorden preached in Lone Elm Sunday evening a very interesting and timely message on "Faith." His definition for faith was—vision plus valor and use the lives of Abraham and Lot to prove it. The annual conference will be held in Lawrence next week. The Ladies' Aid met with Mrs. Spangler last Thursday and will meet there again this Thursday. Everyone lurged to be. preseni;. A committee was appointed to prepare an Easter program. 'The committee is, Olive Carrier, loella KIooz and Dale Newlon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reeve am! family took Sunday dinner at the I. C. Ellington home. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Minckler spent Sunday at the parental Olson home, in Pleasant Ridge neightwr- hood. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Sprague Sun- dayed at Arthur Spragues. Mrs. EUa Church and Ethel McDowell of Baldwin spent the weekend here with relatives and friends. Mrs. Churtih stopped at the Fred Bro\»-n home and Ethel spent Saturday evening at Ellington's. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Golden and son of. Colony, spent Sunday at th-; parental Snodgrass home. Mrs. 'Will Beck is visiting friends in Colony this week. Sarah Ruth Church who attends school at Pittsburg was home for the week-end. Isaac Powell, who died "FViday at the home of Mrs. McAloon, who had cared for him for several weeks, was laid to rest Sunday afternoon in the Lone Elm cemetery. The funeral v.'as held from the Farris funeral home at Colony. Mrs. J. W. Bracewell called on Mrs. Emma Stout Thursday morning. , . Mrs. W. W. Charlton has been quit« 111 with flu all this w-ieck, bu.. I 'j better at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Olln Carrier and Vera Jean drove to Lawrence Saturday and returned Sunday, They were accompanied by Mrs. Gertrudt Carrier; Mr. Edd and Jap Himter came up to the Carrier home Sunday evening and Mrs. Gertrude Carrier went CO their'home to make her brother a visit. iMrs. Lou Wells and Mrs. Jacob Klooz took Simday dumer at the fiarvey Spangler home. Mr. and Mrs. Orval Rjggs and son Donald, Mr. and Mrs. Doris Donaldson, called at the Lloyd Donaldson home, south ol Colony. Dr. Carter, the county health officer, -was visiting school in this locality this week. A six million cubic feet gas well was drilled in yesterday evening by the- Readicker JJrUllng company for the Kansas Portland Pipe Line company on the Cochran farm east of Humboldt, Kansas. The rock pressure of the well Is good. Gas was struck at about nine hundred and fifteen feet. A marriage license was issued by Judge Smith today to Earl Delaplaine and Margaret Christian, of Carlyle. They will be married this evening by Rev. Crawford. Rev. W. F. Cook, the new pastor of Trinity church in East lola -will preach his first sermon there next Sunday. Rev. Harkness, who has been pastor of this church since Rev. F. M. Bailey left nearly a year ago, came in last evening from the conference at Baldwin and will at onc(^ prepare to move to his new- chorsc at Kincaid. A deal was closed yesterday whereby William Readicker. of this city, trades a hundred and sixty acre farm seven miles southwest of the city for the New York store shoe stock. Mr. Readicker will add men's shoes to the stock and open store in this city. The stock is toeing invoiced today.- Th6 building in which the stock will be installed has not been decided upon. The New York store will not handle shoes in the future. Tlic lola real estate men say that business is uriusually good considering the fact that the country is just recovering from the financial flurry. The demand for farm land is especially strong as is evidenced by the big sales which have taken place lately in all of which the price per acre was high. There is also considerable demand for lola city property. mft Oldest School Bnildingr- The oldest public school btuldlng in continuous use in the United States Is at Alexandria, Va. It was erected in 1785 by George Washington who wrote to Jefferson that it was intended "for the education and support of poor children, especially the descendants of those who have fallen lii defence of their country." It is a three-story brick structure facing the new Mt. Vernon Boulevard and is used for the overflow from the grade school building next to it. To the Editor: During the war period there was not enough gold to serve all the nations, chiefly those of Europe, as a basic metal for a monetary system ot adequate capacity so they gfradu- ally dropped off the gold' standard to the number of more than thirty. Through resulting lack of demand gold dropped In value ^ that with our money on a parity of value with gold, prices advanced rapidly. During this boom heavy Indebtedness was Incurred on a level away above reasonable and sane values. Just how much the fanner must pay in the Way of crops tor each dollar borrowed In various years from 1916 to 1932 at present larm prices is shown by the following figures: A DoUar If Paid in Borrowed in— January, 1B33 1916 1919 1921 1925 1928 1932 $2.29 $4.10 $2.27 $2.88 $2.73 $1.12 Study of the indebtedness of business and industry compared with tirices of manufactured commodities reveals eqiially impressive figures. These figures are sighted to show the extent of our indebtedness, incurred during the period of low gold values, and the extent to which our liquidation!, scaling down, or readjustment will be necessary. | As the various nations, especially Prance in 1928, began their readjustment and! scramble to regain their position oh a gold standard, gold values increased, shoving commodity prices downward. Due to the fact (as we are constantly reminded) that commodities are also- affected by world supply and demand the pur chasing poiwer rrf our dollar Increas ed as did gold values and thus brought about the Improper relation between them. Thus far, we haVe ^reviewed tM rigidity of our monetary systein and shown the effect of world supply and demand for both gold and commodi ties upon it. In my next article shall deal with the problem of debt at present commodity prices. j —HENRY R. WALTER I'XOKIl favorable rondltions, - tlu- -sriori 's wliicti in Ki-.'ut siiViudanre from the ripened iinisln-onms, tlfrninp iiilo a iiiii ^.s ct' torpafl .'i, known as ni.vcelhini. T!IP llircud.'; lorni tlic tnir mii !- i-»om idant. and tlipy may contiiuio In .umv, loi- iiii.iilli, < a >car!-. lipforp saddf>nly Miir .stinK rnrili lli.- Iriiiliin; h:dy wliirli \VL .SCI- alxivt' .ijrouiid. .\K.\T.- ji hi' ii;)lPiiti-ir.'' <• • « • • • « • <• * « —ITEM^ GOLDEN VALLEY FRECKLES AND HiS FRIENDS . Over the Top! BY BLOSSER UPOM THIS A&AN00K1E.D, FaL-RlG^ED SHIP HAS 6IVEM THE. BWS A REAL THRILL,. EVEN THE. SHlPlS BOATS STILL HANG FBOM THE DAvrrs?! TIE. OUR eOAT TO ONE OF THOSE ROPES. FRECKLE^ AMD COME OM B0W20.... AS FAR AS 1 CAN SEE,THIS BOAT ISfTT DAMASED IM ANY WAY —1 CAN'T IMAGINC. A SHIP LIKE. THIS, OUT HERE ON THE. OPEN SEA,WITH wot A SOUL OM BOARD? Greenup, Ky.—Three men walked into the county cleric's office and inquired, "Have the horses arrived yet?" Tliey explained they had heard President Roosevelt would send horses" to every county derk to be distributed to fannifeis and had •walked 15 miles to apply lor their allotment. "They walked the same distance home. March 21.—Mrs. T. Olmlln who underwent a major operation at'St John's hospital two weeks ago ihas Improved so rapidly that she] looking forward to returning home in a short time. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smoot and chUdren had Mr. and Mrs. Perl Baker and Lois for their Sunday company. Robert Eastwood and Fred Stafford drove to Fort Scott Sunday to see a brother Harvey Eastwood of Bronson who is recovering from an operation in a Fort Scott hospital. Mrs. Robert Eastwood and daughter Mrs. Fred Stafford, spent Sim- day afternoon with Mr. and Mrs Everett Eastwood and baby. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Morrison have received word from her brother Charles Parker and family of California that they are all right although their home was damaged to some extent by the recent earthquake. Mrs. J. L. Parkhursf, lola, and Mrs: Ralph Stover, Gas. visited Wednesday with Mrs. Charles Kohler. Mrs. Beulah Kohler Punk has been visiting this week with her brother Charles | Kohler ahd family. On Monday they called on Bars. Glmlln at the hospital.' Later they cKpect to g9 to western Kansas to visit her daughter Florence and and husband. Florence's husband is county agent of Kingman county. Mr. and Mrs. John Manbeck and Delbert vlsijted Sunday with her father P. A. Knapp and family. The W. k. S. met Wednesday with Rev. ind Mrs. Pauli at their home In Humboldt. At noon a lovely dinner was served. In the afternoon Mrs. Kohler led the devotionals. Mesdapies Ilarry Smart and I. O. Morrison gave the lesson study. Mrs. PauU entertained with music. Those who enjoyed the delightful day were Mesdames J. F. Punk, Charles Kohler, P. ReistrofTer, Harry Smart spd Eva. Jean, Russell Adams. Rev. and Mrs. Pauli and Morrison, L O. Morrison and.H. V. their sons, and one guest Mrs. Beulah Kohler I Punk. Mrs. Cliff Isaac was hostess to the S. C. cjub Thursday afternoon, A very pleasant time was spent In quUting. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Isaac and her daughter Miss Vesta. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Scott Baker, r. and Mrs. John StuteviJle visited Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Baker. Mr. and Mrs.! Wiley Skinner visited Sunday with his mother, who lives just northi of LaHarpe. Tber found her much improved. Mr^. Skinner was very much pleased tb learn that " her brother, the Revj. Ashley came, through the earthl- quake all right. \^e farmer folk are wondering what this cold shell has done to the oats and flax that have Just come up. . It ceitainiy was severe on little pigs and baby chicks. My UncheU Robert Mltchell-l-an unchell of Will Mitchell, who was Superntendant tif the Smelters and his Daughter Hattle Graduated in lola then went to an Expensive coi- ledg in Boston and com Home and taught a year then went back to fin ish a higher Grade and Married a Lawyer and is living in dkla with Mother of quite a Famly—he all way Said a Brick building was the cheapest and Safest and it 8%vd Paint—and listed the longest so I hope the New Co Hous will be brick. Jack Cusick returend from his Grand Daughters Funeral Agga Cain Daughter of Ed and Ida Cain age 17 leavs her Mother and Bro to Mourne her loss— Agga you hav gon a way—we will see you No more But; the Aingel Bright: will throw thear light Trqm Calnens happy Shore— And many Sad hours are Passee and Oh we Miss you so— But in heaven blessed you are at Rest for thear you had to go. We are glad Ed Danforth is Mayor—Rue Peet was Mayor and Siu-e made a good one Mr Eins- minger hardley got in office luitill he was killed two Mayors and a city Oficiai h(^ been killed the last 6 Month in La Harp«, and higher officials hav been killed In Florida. A number are Plowing thear Gardens—Onions will soon be ripe. Mrs Hardsook is Improving—She was watching a TVuck, and one was coming from the South and She did not See it ore hear it and She.was knocked down and brused up and a collar bone cracked he ditched his car ore it would bav been worce. At Logansport a Merchant had two D^u^ters one was refined and Graded fine and when She was out of School was a cleark in her Fathers Store the Other one was a Tom Boy^^they don ever thing they could to make her be refined—flnly her Father Said h^ wOuld Send her to Industrial School—her Mother liked U> went Wilde^And She went tor two years-^and when She com Rome She was a dlfriant Girl and Said how She regreted the tsorrow She had caused her Parrents and Sister her Father payed for.her to hav extra Music lessons—and She com Home a Great Musician and a. perfect Lady—and he never regreted what he had don. Mr Holderman has a lovly black horse and was riding it out a Monday. When the Marshall com down the Street a Monday he soon went back with a Man that looked forloofn~- and thiii we thought he mite hav Seen better day*. Dr Lacya chUdren has a llvly Ut- tle Dog and they Sure think the world of it. PRESENTATIVE TI^'KHA.^i f Massachusetts, a Repub- ilican, is the only member of Con- fi-ress who- wear.s a beard, .say.s ii Washington correspondent. Doubtless all those other Uepublkaiis ^^o^ by a close sliave. * • * Viivie Snui fatwl a. real pvob- Iriii during the fiiinnHaV holi- .,<lft,v-, KcepJiift both the bnnk.s ami the si>e»konstcs closed at tlip unmo time must liiivc been a'renl job; • • « Several Hollywood movie s(u- cilos Itave Flopped production ot ueW . lalkltiR pictures because ot lack of fujid .f. Jii.st another in; dicafion, perlinps, that there is a sliorfage of sound money. - * *. * - Statistician.^ have been busy ever .since It wa.s announced that a lemon 18 Inches in circumference-had been grown in a Nebraska greenhouse. They estimate it woulii make six pies or lemonade for a circus crowd of 10,000. (>;opyriBht, lD33i NEA Service, Inc.) -t- LAGRANDE - -Mn,f. 20.—Mr. and Mrs. B. V. Houk, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Houk and baby, spent Friday afternoon at the Joe Reade home. Mr. Will Laury of Chicago, visited last Tuesday and Wednesday at th'e I; ;o. and Russel Morrison home. Mr. and Mrs. Claude. Myers and Gleefdrd of Mtoran, and Mr. and iba. ^rank Myers and .family were supper guests Sunday evening at the paVental Will Myers home. • Mr. Jess Booth, Lone Elm, and. Mr Clarence Houk called Wednesday afternoon at the Joe Reade home. Mr. Cap Mariow called at the home of his parents, Mr. Tom Marlo <fcB, northeast of Moran, Sunday. Mr. Ralph EnanlngeT, Parsons, spent Saturday night and Sunday Affith feli parents, Mir, and Mrs. Will Enstalhger, and brothers, Pnlllip and Freddie, Mr. and Mrs. I. O, Morrison, Mr. and Mrs. RusSel Morrison, Orval and Carol visited Sunday at the Herschel Smith home: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hesseltlne and Mil Blxey called Sunday afternoon at the L. B. Williams home. Mrs: I. O. and Russel Morrison attended an all day Missionary ftjeetlng- at the home of Mrs. Rev. I^uU.jat Huinftioldt. last Wedneaday. Jhe ^Te Stood the' TeB*: of Time ' EitebUahed 1908 ^Williams Monument Works 301 So. Wash. loli^ —that any business, to be auccess- ful, must be founded ubon the idea that there are oth^r things in life than merely making money. -PHONE 36- Jp'uneral Service WAtIG H Ambulance Service

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