York Daily Record from York, Pennsylvania on November 28, 1921 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

York Daily Record from York, Pennsylvania · 4

York, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1921
Start Free Trial

Thejgazette ; and DaSy rttai'?hi THIS TOKK GAZETTE -fitAi,r' C- Wiaat. President ; S. A. Gei- : McrMarrt . W. Gitt. Tresun BriMir Elseaaer, Mnrin Editor. Tke Aociairl Press is exclusively entitled to the m for republication of all am dispatches credited to it or not otherwise Credited to this paper, and also . tbe . loeal ws published herein. SUBSCBIPTIOM KATES By City and Suburban Carrier, per wnk, 19 cent; on year, in ed ranee. 1-5. ne : eix months, in advance. SZ.bO. Br mail, one ear in advance. $4.00: six roon'hs, in ad-bm, $2.00: three monftu,' i -advance 11.00 ; outside of York county. $5.00 a year, la advance ; CO eenta a month, -in advance. Nw York Office. Howtaivi How land SO Fifth Avnue Chicaco Office. How land A Howtead 10 Sooth La3al! Street Cn tared at Fostoffice t Yerk as" Second, class Kail Matte. GERMANY'S MYSTERY MAN A world'" curiosity has followed 3lug Ktinnes, Germany's best advertised man, to London. Stinnes la f the wliSlom Kaiser's successor in the Teutonic limelight, not because he La the self-advertising taste or talent of that mistit monarch ; on the contrary, he Is a plain, unostentatious man, with little or no taste. for personal publicity. Bays The Philadelphia Evening Bulletin. But his fame as a master mind of finance arid industry, as a trustifler of trusts, as owner of mines, steamships and factories, as possessor of one of the most colossal fortunes ever concentrated in the hands of any European, had long centered on him the eyes of a world that dearly loveej a billionaire ond on whose imagination the thought of unmeasured financial potencies in a single man exercises Irresistible fascination. So, although it is useless to speculate on the motives which have im-pcMed) the financial master mind to visit the capital of His country's recent foes, Ktrrope's and America's financial centres are busy trying' to lead the riddle. Stinnes' moves are followed with the sw.me intense curiosity as was evoked by those of the elder J. Pier-pont Morgan at the period of the formation of the great combinations such an the United States Steel Corporation a score of years -ago. Then Mr. Morgan's journeyings to Philadelphia or elsewhere were events whose every stage was chronicled with detail. Herr Stinnes is a close-mouthed man, us was Mr. M organ, and little Will be known of his pre.sent plans and purposes that he does not choose for his own ends to have known. Yet there is this much of justification for the public interest in the man and his movements, that more than any other one individual in the world he may le Haiti to hold Germany's financial destiny in his hands. More than any other one man, he holds the key to the riddle of the mark, whose faJ'. many believe he caji arrest if and when it suits the purpose of his uncanny, perhaps sinister, financial wizardry. IF LLOYD! GEORGE RESIGNS. It is barely three weeks, says the IS'ew York World, since I'Temier Lloyd George, in the House of Commons, eld out th prospect that he anight ntry on the question of go to the cot an Irish settl-ement. At the time it seemed like the airy gesture of a shrewd politician' who was seeking a vote of eonfiience audi got what he wanted. Thk peace negotiations in London were then. progressing smoothly. Today they are in a bad snarl. Ulster's truculent refusal to make concessions calculated to f urth- wttoiwnt with Kirvn PeJIl has ! hastened a political crisis that points directly to a general election. If it comes it wltt ie pramarjly Ulster's doing, and Ulster stands to be the loser. By common agreement axxsorag all parties in parliament, Ulster was not to be coerced into accepting- an Irish settlement. But on the strength of that pledge its leaxJers twuve awumed the power to veto any and all measures looking to the establishment of lasting peace in Ire land. At no stage since the declaration of the truce of Dublin have they been disposed to extend a heaping ouised trouble. That they have alien ated public opinion, which in England leans strongly to peace on generous terms with Sinn Fete, can h&rd'ly be disputed. Except for a very small Trt-u- Ht-liarda they VVUtlU,u. " J have found rro eupportem in Psaaa-iroent or the Conservative party. In the event of a general election, Lloyd George will find means to j shape the issues. If he asks the electors to decide whether the govern -iment shall renew civil war in Ireland lor bring to .bear on Ulster pressure short of military coercion, what may Ulster expect the answer to be? Can lit hope that it will be permitted forever to set itself up ae an irncnovable obstacle to peace in Ireland? - When its spokesmen openly talk of fighting, lean it plead "loyalty' as an excuse for agatai defying the government as lit did in 1914? Rather tlum abanidon ! their hopes of peace and sanction, the conquest of Ireland by force of &xsns; i the British people are likely to direct in their own right that Ulster be retraced to less than the six remaining . counties and retain of its old political ' cowers no more than it is entitled to by reason of its actual population. That would net -toe coercion but it might be a convincing form of axgu-ment DEATHS AND FUNERALS Calvin L. Peterman Mrs.' Kdwird Ei Smyser, S38 Smyser .avtieet,, received a . telegram yesterday, noti fying her of the sudden death of her brother. v Calvin,, I Peterman, . which- occurred fast Frit ay evening; at his home In Philadelphia. The- .' arranejementn for his funeral are " incomplete, but it it planned to have the body, brought to York for in-termcnt. Twenty-eltKht years ago the deceased -wan ' employed a a mokler in this city. Besides a. wife and son he leaves the following si soers and brothers, all of this pity 7 C. L. Peterm&n. Mrs. Frank Bennett, Mrs. Edward Zimmerman and Mrs. John Ginter. Violet Louise White Little Violet -Looia -Wbitev Jax-ycara old. daughter of Mr., and Mrs. George White, 106 West 'King street, died at '5 o'clock Saturday afternoon as the Tesuh. of an attack of diphtheria, following brief ill neat. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock.' Rev. Mr. Bowers being in ohai-se of the burial service. Interment was made in Mt. Rose cemetery. Mrs. Josephine Gaerreri Mrs. Josephine Gaerreri, wife of Lex-enza Guerreri, 619 Manor street, died at 3 o'clock yesterday morning: from tuberculosis. She to 32 years old. She leaves her husband and five children. The' funeral wilt be held1 this morning wrife requiem mass in St. Patrick's Ga$tolfc church at 9 o'clock. Burial win be made in St. Patrick's cemetery. Mrs. Lyola Alios Crfcmmina The funeral of Mrs. Lydia Alice Crimr mrna, 102 South . Duke Street, who died Thursday morning, was held Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock from her home. The service over her body was conducted by ReV. G. Albert Getty, pastor of Zion Lutheran church. The pallbearers were Harry B. Seville, Harry B. Herr, Edward A. Gtal-fetter, Idris Jonesv William A. Key worth and AHen Sprenkle. Interment was made in Greenmarmt cemetery. Lucille Kline Myers The funeral of Lucille KJing- Myers, infant daughter of Mr. and! Mrs. Walter Myers. 2S3 Park place, who d'wd several days ago, was hold at 3 :30 o'clock Saturday crfternoon. Services over the body were conducted by Rev. F. A. Rupley, pastor of Grace Reformed church. Burtal was made in Greenmount cemetery. James A. Jackson Funeral services over the body of James A. Jackso a former city councilman, who died last Wednesday morning near Thomaa-vifle, were conducted at 1 :30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at his home, 248 East Poplar street, by Rev. George W. Enders. The body was taken by C. A. Strack and Son, funeral directors to Jacobus, where further services were held at 2 :30 o'clock in Salem church. The pal Ibeax-ers were members of York lodge No. 47, Independent Order of Odd Fellows. BuriaJ was made Jn the cemetery adjoining1 Salem church. Miss Louise Thomas Mies Louise, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .A brafeim Thomas, died Satarray morning at the home of the parents near Green Hill, Sprimg Garden township. Death was due tc pneumonia after a three weeks' ill-nesa. The drriW was sixteen months old. Besides the parents, the child leaves .three fitters, Ha Idled1, Verna and Helen, all at home. The funeral will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock with burial in Mt. Rose cemetery. Mrs. PriscilJa Campbell Mrs. Priscilla Campbell, widow of James Camipbell, formerly of York, died Friday at the home of her son, Elmer Campbell, in Philadelphia. The body wili be brought to this city today on the 11 :40 a. m. train and will be removed by H. Sleeger and GAZETTE and DAILY PATTERN A POPULAR AKD PLEASING MODEL IN "JUMPER" STYLE Pattern 1781 was ueed to make this xt-tractive dresa. It is cut in 4- Sizes: 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. A 10-year Size will re-Quire 4 yards of 4fMnch material. Serge. prtmeHa, triculine. mohair, taffeta and crepe etso linen and gingtsairn, are good for this atgrie. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 13 cents in silver or stamps. Address, Pattern Department. Gazette-Daihy. York. Pa, CATALOGUE NOTICE Send tt eenta in ailiu or stamps for otnvUt-To-Date Fail .and Winter 1921-1922 catalogue, containing over 600 designs of Ladies,' Misses' sad Children's patterns, a conirfse and comprehensive article oa ill 1 1 mint iti(i aiao some points for the needle (Ukistratmg 30 of that various, aim-pie stitches) aJi .vaknbis to the home mn 07AI W THE GAZETTE AND Around The Motorman Disney and Conductor Kline were sent to the depot Saturday night to wait foe orders at 11 o'clock. They both fell asleep and Dispatcher Staley found it necessary to get a cab and go hunt them up. The resolutions committee for the York County Teachers' institute must bflvp AvfHaYfH their Eneiish when, in one of their resolutionqrl they started ont with "Resolved, thsjjt we highly resolve," etc. No wonder-there was a titter throughout the, audience. Lloyd Meisenhelder, employed in the city engineer's office, was calling on a New Cumberland girl, and her sister, who is somewhat of a joker, placed an alarm clock handy so that Lloyd would not miss the midnight train for York. To get even with her he, sent her a rattle. Unfortunately he also sent a letter to her sister, but he got confused and then sent both rattle and letter to the merry sister, and thus gave himself away. The more one considers it the more one must believe that the Fickes, uncle and nephew, hammed things up when, finding a thief in the Wisotzkey home last Friday night, they let him operate some time and then permitted him to get away, and then they called for the police. On Saturday a horse belonging to Charles Alwine, 536 McKsnzae street, fell at Colleg avenue and Cherry street and was injured to such extent that it was necessary to shoot the horse. Motorcycle Officer Riley did the shooting. I A. E. Stabley, Dallastown, was attending the Eastern market Saturday morning and someone stole a brown overcoat and a short coat out of his truck, which was standing in the market house yard while Stab-ley was in the market house. The coats are valued at about $30. Mrs. Webster, 119 East Philadelphia street, reported to the police Saturday that she lost a black handbag on the street between the York National bank and Wiest's store. It contained two $5 bills and some change. J. X. Hershey, of Florin, Ta., was driving 'his Cadillac sedan, approaching Centre Square Saturday morning, when the Red Lion trolley car. in switching over to the west side, struck the auto, damagirwr its left i-ear fender and the runninv board. A citizen went to the York post-officp about 11 o'clock last Friday night and applied at the "night window" for a postal card, and was surprised when informed that they did not have a postal card in the place. Some service. The Harrisburg Patriot said that as the train bearing Marshal Foch and party passed through York the train slackened speed, and as it did so S. B. Drenning, commander of York post. No. 127, American Legion, leaped aboard the train, carrying a large bouquet of white rospj . He entered the dining car, where the Marshal was at breakfast. "For yoqr Thanksgiving breakfast. Marshal," he said, as he saluted. The marshal thanked Mr. Drenning and then placed them in a vase on his table. Mr. Dregping then leaped from the trairrTw-hich increased its speed once more. How come, Commander Drenning? "While Francis Bull, rural delivery carrier on Route No. 2, was on his vacation he decided to put a new roof on his hog pen, and while driving nails into the roofing with a two and, a half pound hatchet he accidentally struck two of his fingers and rnja$fhed them badly. While he was receiving first aid and before the roof was finished rain came and, according to a report, two of his hogs drowned. It is not known how he came t6 injure his fingers, but it is thought probably worry over the recent election results caused him to become nervous. Persons who motored from Harrisburg to York by way of IMllsburg yesterday say they passed not less than half a dozen wrecked automobiles along the road. One of them, a big car, had been overturned. If killings continue at the rate they have been occurring, Coroner Mc-Conkey will never get through with his work unless he employs a deputy. Sons to Greenmorunt cemetery, where interment will be made. Edward Barnhart Funeral services over the body of Edward Barnhart, who ditd on Wednesday evening, were held Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the home. 315 South Sherman street- Rev. G. M. Schultz, pastor of the Second Moravian church, officiated. Interment was made in Mfu Rose cemetery. Catherine A, Fisher Mrs. Catherirue A. Fisher, of Harri&burjr, died yesterday morning at 9 :26 o'elock at the West Sidle sanitarium. She was aged 58 years. The deceased is survivtd by her husband, John A Fisher, of Harrisburg, and a dsrwrnter, Mrs. J. & Snyder, 29 East Princess street, this city. The funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from Hie par lore of Undertaker Hawkins, of Harrisburg. Interment will be made In East Harrisburg cemetery. COLONEL CAN SHOOT Editor The Gazette and Daily: Again Yorkers have reason to give thanks for the splendid detectives, and near detectives, in their midst. As proof of this consider the effort to capture the burglar at the Wisotzkey home last Friday night. Col. Fickes ought td be named to handle that igWance" committee which is being talked of in order to stop automobile speeding. Colonel can shoot a gun. Knocker. NICKEL'S U. S. Auto Top Shop Rear 152 N. Geerre Street Aial 43i'J 1 , . - " mSSmlt TOWN XJAILY, YORK, PA., MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 28,- 1921. Sauce For MORNING The telephone tinkled. LoisWarde paused in the beating of her husband's favorite cake, and listened- Of course it was Arthur. It was getting to be a habit with him lately to call up and say he was not coming home until late. She walked into the hall a trifle wearily, hot heeding the insistent ringing of the phone. She picked up. the receiver. -Hello!" "Oh. heUo. Lois? ,Well, listen g-irl. I'm not coming home tonight until late." He paused, tout there was no response fromifais wife. "I'm sorry, dear, but I've got an awfully important engagement, and I can't break it. Be home about 12. I guess. S'lortK!" v The girl's shoulders drooped de jectedly, and the tears rolled down her cheeks. Scarcely three years married and already toe was straining at the leash. What was the engagement? For a little while it was very quiet save for her broken sobs- Then suddenly she straightened. ' "I don't care! I don't i I dont." But owing to the fact that she did, the tears again flooded her eyes. At this crucial moment the telephone again tinkled. Mechanically Lois lifted' the receiver. "Hello," brokenly. "Lois! AVhatsa matter, honey girl? Why that mournful hello?" a musi-cail, cheery voice came singing over the wire. It effectively stopped the tears. "Alice! Is it you? Oh, you darling! When did you get in? Come over quick. Hustle. Tm ailone this evening, and I wanit you. Hurry. Will you?" "Well owing to the fact that I'm dowmstadTs in your own apartment building. I shan't be very long!" Alice presented herself at the Wardens apartment in three minutes. She was a tad-l, very attractive woman, whose ready smile displayed a perfect set of even, white teeth. She was an actress, a follower of the stage since early childhood and a bosom friend of Lois Warde. Traces of tears were still apparent on Lois' a face when she received her guest. Alice tilted the girl's face upwards and looked at it, "It's high time the show struck town. See where Alice must get busy. What's the trouble? Out with it!" And so the little drab tale was told, and Alice's fine eyes narrowed as she listened. When it had ended, she seized the girl a trifle roughly. "Now kiddie, that's a fine yarn. And part of it's your fault, but not much. Now we'll just fix that fine lad of yours, and fix him right." The golden head and the raven head were close together for a long whfce. The tasty little supper" was eaten amid much laaighter and chuckling, and the eyes once dimmed and clouded with hopeless tears, how sparkled with mischief and cunning. Alice departed at a very late hour, and Lois had barely enough time to undress and slip into bed and assume a "sound sleetp" expression before her truant husband tip-toed n. The next morning Lois was singing merrily In the tiny kitchen -Jong before Arthur was up. He listened In surprise. Lois had a nice voice and she certainly seemed happy. Wonder what all the joy was ajbomt. anyway? He rose and dressed with unaccustomed haste. Lois was dressed in a crisp little morning gown of bkie which matched ther eyes, and her golden halir skillfully arranged, peeped out from under a bewitching blue cai. 'Good morning. Sir Arthur! Did you .slet-p well?" Her voice fairly oozed happiness and suppressed, joy. "Fair," was the somewhat surly answer. "What's for "breakfast?" He drew his gay silk dressing gown about him. and seated himself at the dainty breakfast table. With many a flourish, and gay remark his wife ulaeed a tempting breakfast before him consisting of grapefruit, hot biscuits. baxn and egg's with her own .special brew of coffee. Her husband noticed that the usually scajvty cream p:tetier was filled to the brim. "What's the celtlbra-tion about?" he asked, as she settled at last in the teat opposite him. "Celebration? Oh. Alice turned up last night, and we've got great plans for today. And by the way. dear, I shan't be home until very late tonight, and you'll have to get your dinner in town. Sorry." And up she hopiped and disappeared into the kitchen, a catchy song on her lips. In a thrice she was back bearing a jar of her own iprecious marmalade. ; EDNA A PV KENT v FORBES UNSIGHTLY Have you too many "necklaces" I mean the ugly wrinkles which run around the front and sides of the neck, completely spoiling its appearance? If you have, you want to get rid of them at once for nothing spoils the appearance of the neck as much as these lines. If you sleep with too high a pillow or if you sleep with your chin pulled' downward, these lines will be forming through all the. hours of the night. The first thing you must do is to train yourself to sleep flat on the back with a very thin pillow or with none at all. The next thing to do is to massage those wrinkles with a fattening cold cream, with olive oil, or better yet with cocoa butter. Cocoa butter is very heavy and very fattening. It is much too heavy for the more delicate skin of the complexion, but it is ideal for the throac or chest. The best way to use it is to hold a towel wrung from hot water over the throat until the pores of the skin are-open and the skin itself is red and warm. Then heat the cocoa butter by 'holding it near a fire or candle flame and rub it over the skin. It cannot be massaged unless it is first warmed. Theji work the cocoa butter thoroughly into all these wrinkles, rubbing back and forth across them; that is up and down the throat. The cocoa butter will grow stiff because the skin is warm. When you have massaged thoroughly, wipe off what remains on the surface of the skin. This sort of treatment is most valuable if given at night before going to bed. Pete and Peg: Your eyebrows will regain their softness if you brush them every day, always training them Into the arched line that best suits the shape of your eyes. If some of the hairs remain stubby, use a small amount of vaseline on them before the brushing. As you have been shaving the brows so long, it will require perseverance to train them to' lie in place. Very Discouraged: With your height of five feet six inches, you lay t-BsVaaasssliii The Goose STORY which was used only on Btate occasions. "Say!" her husband's curiosity was thoroughly aroused now. "What's tne big idea! Where'5a goin' tonight that will keep you out so late?" "Well,' Lois buttered a hot biscuit Mberally and then spread on the forbidden marmalade thickly. "I've got an engagement that simply, can't be broken, that's all." He was still wondering about her when he left for work, with her kiss still warm on his iips. His work was done in a rather slipshod manner, and he left early. In spite of the fact that he knew there would be no one home he did not wish to stay in town, and he hurried towards the station in time to get the 4 o'clock train. His evening" was miserable. He ate sparingly (from the ice box and dreamed of he wonderful swappers Lois usually prepared. He slumped down in the big chair before the fh to wait for her. Eleven, twelve, one, two, three it was half -past three when he heard her come softly in. humming to herself. In the semi-darkness she did not see him, and he watched her for a moment an silence. Good heavens! but she was beautiful. ' Her gown of shimmery silver oloth. caught alluringly at the waist with dull blue velvet, was bewildering. "Lois!" he "breathed. She started a bit. then came towards him and perched on the arm of his chair. "Good gracious, Arthur, are you still nip? You poor boy. you ought to be in bed. getting your sleep!" "Where have you been??", he asked, testily. "Keeping that very important engagement I told you about this morning. Come on, love I must get to bed, for Vli be tired as the dickens in the morning." The climax came one night whes Arthur did stay in town to a play. As usual, Lois was cut, and he was- weary with the world and its way. The train fairly yrawled and Arthur elutmped down in the seat and tried in vain to sleep. He hadn't slept much lately. Ho hadn't been out with t3ie girls since -that first night Lois stayed out so Iate, and he was actually worried about her coldness to ihtoi. He straightened .himself suddenly and stared! That golden head, with the saucy black evening hat. was Lods! The man with her leaned back in the seat comfortably and laughed into her eyes. The man watching paled with anguish- At last the station was reached, and Lois left the train and stepiped into a waiting limousine Arthur swore! The man had disappeared somehow! When he reached home the house was still dark, and he strode grimly back and fortit beside the fireplace, vowing that this was the end! A key sounded in the lock. With his feet braced apart be awaited her. She was lovelier than ever as she stood there smiling at him. "Have you: been out?" she asked, pleasant ly. "Who was that man with you tonight?" he growled, ignoring her question. She looked at him, startled. "A very dear friend of mine. Why?" "Who was he?" sternly. 'George Liscombe." "And who the devil is George Liscombe?" "Alice's husband, of course!" "Oh! And where have you been with Alice's hushand?" To Alice's dinner dance at the Rita-Fulton." "Whose limousine was that?" She was smiling now at his persistency. "Bailey Taxi Company's. Ball for i ne month $60." "Oh!" Silence. The clock ticked with alarming loudness. "Where were you last night?" "To AEce's theatre D&rty at the Waaren." "Come home with Alice's husband ?" "Yep." "And the night before?" "To Alice's reception!" She was obliging, cool and sweet, and her husband felt rather small and foolish. "Had enough, Arthur?" wickedly. But Arthur strode grimly upstairs. The next evening found the Wardes daning out. and the next visiting, and the next at the theatre, until they both recovered what they had nearly lost their love and respect for each other. Boston Post. NECKLACES should weigh at least 125 pounds. You are only aggravating your condi-, tion by this excessive purging and should consult a good doctor. If you could take a vacation or have a com. plete change in your work it would k 4 -A' " ft-" This smooths ugly wrinkles. hasten your recovery; but whatever you do, stop dosing yourself and be guided by the advice of your physician. Tomorrow Answered Letters. All inquiries addressed to Miss Forbes in care of the "Beauty Chats" department will be answered in these columns in their turn. This requires considerable time, however, owing to the great number received. So if a personal or quicker reply is desired, a stamped and self addressed -envelope must be enclosed with the question. The Editor. W GHATS Ms- OLD III- '. T i . V Dipped X I unTToCHSV ; J School Study Sports THE Boys and Edited by Charles Wolf ana John H. Millar ANOTHER MILESTONE PASSED BY MEMBERS OF BIRTHDAY CLUB Today the following members of the birthday club pass another milestone on their journey through life. Among the many gifts, which they will no doubt receive, the big little newspaper wishes them to accept the hearty congratulations which it extends to them. The happy ones are: Mary Helen Mornings tar, 701 Wallace street, 12 years. Pauline Smith. Stirewsbury, Pa, 16 years. Marian E. Harrier, Rossville, Pa,, 15 years. Charlotte V. Stagemyer, 700 North George street, York, 7 years. Edna Drawbaugh, Dover, Pa. R. D. 3, 13 years. Robert Pershing Kurtz, FeJ ton, Pa, 3 years. J. William Sheriberger, Red Lion, Pa, R. D. 1, 11 years. C. C. Hovis, York, Pa R D. 2, 13 years. Neva Ann Frey. East Prospect, Pa., 11 years. Mary C. Webster, Pylesville. Md 12 years. Mildred E. Julius, Dover, Pa, R. D. 4, 9 years. Marietta Adele Webb, Bridgeton, Pa.. R. D. 1, 8 years. Walter Ness, Dallastown, Pa., R-D. 1, 7 years. Luther Scott Frey, High Rock Pa, 2 years. Mable Meinke, Dover, Pa., R. D. 3, S years. Thelma A, Heiss, New eedom, Pa.. R. D. 1, 14 years. Raymond Elwood Bubo, Dover, Pa., R. I. 4, 5 years Magdalene E. Hoke, Spring Grove, Pa., 2 year si Carroll K Miller, York, Pa., R. D. 5, 1 year. Edna L. Ruth, Spring Grove, Pa-was 5 years old Sunday. Congratulations are extended. BIRTHDAY CLUB ONE OF GREATEST OF ANY IN THIS COUNTRY It takes many drops of rain to make a stream. It takes many streams to make a river. And it takes spany rivers to make an ocean. The Gazette and Daily Boys and Girls' Newspaper may be cr.pa.red to a vast sea which reaches thousands of homes every day, flooding them with delight and enjoyment. But back of this newspaper is the boys' and girls' birthday club, which is "made up of nearly 9,000 boys and girls! Are you one of them? If not, why not? It costs nothing, but is a free benefit to all. Just fill out the coupon below, mail it to this office, and your name will be published on your birthday. The following boys and girls are the latest to take advantage of this opportunity: Earnest S. Goodwin Ralph A. Wilt Esther M. Kann Raymond E. Bubb Robert H. Kann Ruby Smith Kenneth Heindel Beatrice Mitzel Leroy Heindel Preston Mitzel Hazel E. Deeenberg Marg. Whipperman Julia H. Desenberg Hoser Whipperman Bertha Myers Sylvia Smith Lawrence M. Smith Arthur Wilhelm Irene Hivner Florence Trabert Clara E. Wilt Gladys Kurtz Esther Stump Isabell Kurts Thomas Gotwalt Marguerite E. Miller Mary R. Baker Elda T. Miller Minnie W. Smith . Helen Shearer Mary E. Kling Gottlieb Slathamrer Ruth R. Kling . Grace E. Caldwell Charles L. Arnold Beatrice E. Bailey Paul M. Klinfr Kenneth E. Fourham Richard Booth -Daisy E. Kann John R. Kling Florence Haugh Ida May Kling Carrie Jacobs Priscilla Smith Grace Kohler Carrie Heiner Emma G. Robinson Almena Heiner C. Wilson Robinson Raymond A. Kann Minnie A. Floyd Robert E. Tyson Samuel L. Floyd George W.- Tyson John A. Miller Mary E. Kann HELPS FATHER AT ' BARN AFTER SCHOOL Eugene Diehl, New Freedom. R. D. 1. 1 received your card 'and thank you very much for it. I attend Jvlt-Airy school and go every day. My teacher's name is Miss Florence Collins. I livd on a farm of about 40 .acres. After I come home from school I help my father to do the work at the barn. I read the Boys' and Girls' newspaper every day and like it very much. Here is a riddle: What has three feet and can't walk? Ans. A yard slick- MOTHER HUBBARD GAZETTE AND DAILY Girls Newspaper Copyright. 1121. The Old Home Town BEST THING'AT HER HOME IS A LITTLE BOY Sallie C. Raab, Red Lion R. D. 3. I am a little girl seven years old. and go to the Red Lion schooL Lam NEW FORTUNE - '??7fAfF iV Z XeTscrr-rv every hort n ' P"5tl $ 1 3 64 $ 1 What la more fan en a winter nfc-Ht than to tell fortunes! Here is a new fortune-telling chart for you. .Clip out the little numbered square in the picture. Mount it on a piece' of cardboard. Take a pencil In your hand. Close your eyes. Circle your hand over the chart. Bring the pencil point down' en it- Open year eyes. Note the5 number on which the pencil rests. Do the earn -thing once more, and then for a third time. Note the nam-. ber each time. - Let us suppose that your three numbers axe S. 19 and 7. Add them together. They tetal 20. In the list of -fertones- beiow.; number 20 is, "In the near future you are to meet a famous perco" Don't think these "fortunes" are serious, for they aren't; they are meant just for fun. Because 3 U the lowest combination of numbers on the chart, the fortune will begin with that number; S. You are going to write a book. 4. Before this wek ends you win find a new friend. 5. You will be wealthy, . Keep your eyes open. Some money has been lost. . 7. You eaa learn to sing well if you will try. - v 8. You like to travel and some day you will Journey to a foreign land. 8. The indications are that you will pass your examination If you study hard. 1ft. When grown yoo will be very wise. - 1L You are te have your photo, taken soon. i "13. Before this day la through yon will have a good laugh. 13. This is your lucky n urn ber. ! 1. You are to paint a picture. IS. You are at orally very courteous. HomeWork Play Ifca Bixsest Little Paper ia tfc WerU. By StJLiiIeje-i BBRKHARErrS TIN SHOP BIT OEM vNarrs.v. I THE Bt-LnQnVUM.TbOaV - . . 4 in the third grade and my teacher's name Is Miss GemrollL Wet hare a farm of 35 acres. We have four cows. 2 horses, a calf. 12 pigs," 4 rabbits. 4 geese and best of all a little bey. TELLING . CHART, J . Win-powder a big asset; eui-Uvate your. -".. : - - 17. You are the kind of person te be trusted. --'"-...';.-. . 1 18. You .ar blessed with (rood health. . - .. - ; " ' IS. Beware of a dispute. -C . 29. In the near future yon are te meet a famous person. ' . f ' 21, You are of very noble trarta 22. You are to be invited te a. party.'- . " S3. You wiU be a treat editor. 24. Your will be a larfe family. 25. Your life Is te be rery happy. 2C You wiU invent soruetbicr- 27. . You like te snake and do thinr. TODAY'S PUZZLE . A Canadian city and a Isrre city e( the United States are hidden tn thla sentence: "Commence. Beuqaard. and read the first paragraph. hies eel-ins. "Welcome back. Boy f we. new save our whole family here," answer tomorrow. ' savu 7 i t

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free