Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on January 19, 1930 · Page 12
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Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 12

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Miami, Oklahoma
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Sunday, January 19, 1930
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Page 12
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n. TWELVE MIAMI NEWS-RECORD - MIAMI, OKLAHOMA SUNDAY, JANUARY 19,1930 MIAMI HOSPITAL IS CIVIC ASSET Review of Ten and a Half Years' Work Enlighten;_" Ing to General Public ~l MiMni Baptist hospital Was opdn* SdrfM business just ten and one* niif - years ago the first of this Jhontn. The amount of Work and iltflttber of patients at the hospital MA b«en steadily increasing from (j»«th to month and from year to Mff» The years of 1926 and 192? •t show as much work as ., but the year 1929 Was the *«*teat year in the history of the ttpital in number of patients and btpltal receipts, The last three Jack Yancey to Be Ordained Feb. 11 As Baptist Minister at Age of IS t l ' Onth*, the Work has increased and ir number of patients admitted hti increased in greater numbers and greater amounts than any other year in the history of the hospital. touting the last quarter, the hospital-admitted 342 patients. Only 126 claimed any church member- ihip, which leaves 216 claiming no ishurch membership. The hospital U jjon-denominational. ^'During the last year, the hospital treated and cared for 1,335 pat(ents, and the total receipts W*re more than $40,000. Patients who" spent this money came from tne^following cities: "*$tami, 619 patients, whose hospital bills amounted to $16,496.11; Miami.rural, 66 patients, hospital bills amounted to $2,097.87; Commerce, 158 patients, hospital bills amounted to $5,022.11; Picher, 88 t tients, hospital bills amounted to 797.17; Quapaw, 52 patients, hospital bills amounted to $1,652.- 87ji'Chelsea, 41 patients, hospital bill'amounted to $1,303,23; Cardin, 30 patients, hospital bill amounted to $953.58; Welch, 3» patients, hospital bill amounted to $1,048.94; Fairland, 29 patients, hospital bill amounted to $921.79; Baxter iripgs, Kas., 32 patients, hospital Us, $1,117.15; Douthat, 26 patients, hospital bill, $826.44; Blue. jacket, 17 patients, hospital bills, $540.36; Afton, 11 patients, hos- pltal bills, $349.65; Treece, Kas., 10 patients, hospital bills, $317.86; Chetopa, Kas., 11 patients, hospital bills, $349.65; Seneca, Mo., 10 patients, hospital bills, $317.86; North fifUftni, 6 patients, hospital bills, $190.72; Hockerville, 7 patients, Hospital bills, $222.57; Wyandotte, 8,,patients, hospital bills, $95.36; Out of county, not listed above, 55 patients, hospital bills, $1,748.23; Out. of state, not listed above, 54 patients, hospital bills, $1,716.44. ^ The above covers only 11 months, which makes 1,258 patients. Counting one additional month, 117 patients, brings the above total to 1,335. And the above only i shows 20 different cities, but the institution has received patients from 75 different towns and cities and-12 states. Almost all these patients brought relatives, many of'.whom stayed in the city during the entire time of the patient's fay, : "In discussing the value of the Hospital to Miami from both financial and humanitarian standpoints, G. M. London, superintendent, said: "Friends of patients who come to the hospital from out of the city take lodging in the city. They stop at hotels and rooming houses. They get their meals at hotels and restaurants—they buy gasoline at filling stations—have work done on their cars at garuges—spend money at our stores. Most of the out- of-town patients whose relatives • come with them, 4 the relatives will spend as much money in the city «S the patient does in the hospital. It has bean estimated that the doc| ! tors receive for their services three times the amount of money paid to the Hospital, which is very reasonable surgeons' fees. So the total amount spent last year by patients •who como to the hospital with their friends was estimated at more than |20Q,000. f Training School ''The hospital .maintains a nurses' training school where young |; women can take a three-year course in preparing themselves for nurses. At this lime it hns 18 student nurses and two graduate nurses.' A girl who comes here for I' training has practical work along with the theoretical work. She completes about 20 different topics of Study, which are technical books. 'JThis preparation for the young woman prepares her for life's problems and duties. "The training school is run at a .„„„ to the hospital of from $150 to $200 per month. That is, it could take graduate nurses and maids ' und run the hospital and save $160 , to (SQO^per month. But being' a ' Christian institution whoso sole purpose is to serve the community •nd to make a good place for tho doctors to take care of their l'«- tients, it is tho purpose to try to serve the community, not only to |'< tftke care of the charity patients, but to give the community good nurses, who can help preserve life " extend life, nmko people com- i and euro tho sick. "We have maintained a training School ever since the hospital opcn- I' ed up, 10 and one half years ago Douthit 'Boy Orator, 4 Who Recently Was Called to Wytndotte as Pastor, Will Become Full- Fledged Preacher in Rites at Picher PlCHER, Jan. 18—Jack Yancey, 15-year«old boy preacher, who has recently been called as pastor of the Wyandotte Baptist church, will be officially ordained as a Baptist preacher Tuesday, Feb. 11, according to plans being arranged by his friends. He is a member of th Century Baptist church, in the min ing field near here, but owing I limited seating capacity of hi home church, friends have decide to have the ordination ceremonie held in the new Baptist church a Picher, two miles away. For the last three years, Jnc has been growing in popularity a a speaker and youthful minister until today it is impossible for bin to accept all the invitations tha come to him for sermons in differ ent churches and addresses befor civic organizations. The ordinatio services are expected to be large ly attended and already those in charge of the services fear tha there will be no auditorium larg enough to accommodate those wh< wish to be present. Home Is Miner's Cabin His home is that of a miner's cabin in the center of the grea lead and zinc mining district. His environments are that of other boys, being reared in the mining field. He plays with boys of his age and is a leader irt Boy Scou work, and goes annually with the scouts on their camping tours While he has a child's mind in al of his .games, he has a remarkably well-developed mind in his conversation with .older people, and has a rare virtue of adapting himseli to any situation. His messages from the pulpit are those of a matured mind and seasoned speaker. Jack Arthur Yancey was born Aug. 23, 1914, at Webb City, Mo. and is the son of Mr. and Mrs, John Yancey. At the age of 3, his parents and the family moved to Hannah, Okla., where Jack experienced the sadness of the death of his mother at the age il)(i have sent out a good many graduate uurses, but still wo sufficient number of nurs- tO fill the demand, because this v?|pt«r all tho available nurses 9 called and the demand was supplied, Many of these nurses j pare of the patients for the itors in the hospital, but the hoa- t»j does Dot profit by the wages d by tho nurses and tho nurses called on duty in the jl are not here (o help the itali but to help the patient 'Out tho doctor's orders. Equipment ''The hospital is well equipped Uking c«»'e of and helping the — diagnose his patients. We ..„,. J- r 9)'i diathermy, tt largo eye UUfnot, and o well equipped lab- 'y with a gox>(l technician.' the diathermy has beon in- 1 iu the hospital, there hove many hundreds of treatments toy or flu. of 8 years. He lived here until he was 10 years old, when the family, with the step-mother in charge, moved to the Picher mining field. He has .three sisters — Helen, Eva and Juanita, and a brother, Frank, all younger than he. Felt Call to Preach at 9 Jack became impressed to preach at the age of 9. And in endeavoring to answer the call while under the guidance of his step-mother he would always take his Bible in running errands and doing the usual chores about home. He has the habit of memorizing Scriptures, a virtue he finds very helpful since he has entered the field of the ministry. When he was 11 years old, he made the decision for Christ and from this turning point in his life events have shaped rapidly toward the ministry. During the same year; his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Douglas, became his custodian, and encouraged their rarely gifted grandson in the work he felt so near his heart. Joined Church at 12 At the age of 12, he united with the Missionary Baptist church at Douthat, and was baptized by the Rev. £lme r Reynolds at Picher. Immediately following his baptism he spoke over the radio from station KGGF at Picher, and since that timp ho has answered a multitude of calls to speak and fill pulpits in various churches. He made many public appearances before civic organizations and churches and became an attractive speaker and entertainer, making it difficult always for room to.be found for those 'who sought to hear "Picher's Boy Orator," a title he has rightfully earned. lie js known in the Baptist denomination as the youngest preacher in the South. He has preached from p.ilpits in various towns and cities in Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas. In the summer of 1929, he conducted his first evangelistic campaign. Hannah, in Mclntosh county, the place where he was reared and his mother burled, was the first place to visit. He prench- od one week and had 25 additions to the Baptist church. Worked With Indians From Hannah, ho went to Fairfax, in Osago county, where ho worked with tha Baptists and Osago Indians. In this effort of ojio week, there were 30 conversions, Ho was next culled to Hominy, 80 miles from Fairfax, in the oil fields^ In this week's revival, there were 30 additions, From Hominy, he went to Strong in Mayes county, where he conducted n weok's meeting at tho Baptist (iluirch, resulting in 25 ndditi-ms In those rc'vival campaigns and other special services, thore have been 270 conversions and additions to tho churches, Jack is n sophomore in Picher high school., and ranks as an "honor student", having an aver- ago grade in all subjects of above 90. Ho has been a member of the debating team for two years. Ho is chapluin of the Hi-Y, a Christian organization fostewl by the high schools of Oklahoma. He has attained awards in standard oration JACK YANCEY and history, the latter being his favorite subject. At the- state eon- test at Stillwater, he tied fot second place in history. Memory Amazes Listeners He is endowed with a good memory. It is said of him that retains about all he reads when he concentrates his mind. This faculty has amazed his auditors., He can read over a sermon and then reproduce it with amazing accuracy. ^ He is an orator and possesses unmistakable traces of genuine eloquence in his delivery. He has unusual ability to approach strangers, who soon become his friends. After finishing high school, he plans to attend a Baptist college ;o make definite preparations lor ;he ministry. He purposes to at;end his church services at Wyan- .lottc, where Ije will preach once :'ach month, and use the unoccupied Sundays in visiting churches in nearby towns. In the meantime, 10 is making definite plans to inter the evangelistic field, to vhich he feels specially called. Curing the coming summer vaca- ion, he will launch cut on a wider evangelistic tour in the West. He, vill accompany his grandmother ;p Colorado for a visit with rela- ;ives while Jack pursues his work is an evangelist. Looks Forward to Ministry Concerning the ordination and •he work he has chosen for life, le said: "I look forward to my ordination as the most important milestone in ny life. I feel that I need this ervice, before I have the full com nission to preach the gospel in he most satisfactory way. Mj vhole desire S s to give myself to he salvation' and help of others ncl bring such blessings to human- ty as the Lord wills." its discretion, refuse to grant a divorce* and in any such case may make an order for the custody, maintenance and education of tht children, ami for the control ami equitable division of the prdperty of the parties or either of them as; i way be proper, even though no di- .oice be granted. Division of Property Amicable division of property may be had between the parties before a divorce is granted, but such agreement should be approv- td by the court. Alimony and attorney's fees are also allowable pending the trial of the case. The wife or husband may either obtain alimony, commonly called separate maintenance, from the other without a divorce in an action brought I for that purpose in the district court for any of the causes for which a divorce may be granted. When a divorce is granted where there are children, the court shall make proper provision for the guardianship, custody, support and education of the miner children. When either of the parties to a marriage. shall be incapable for want of age or understanding of contracting marriage, the same may be declared void by the district court in an action brought by the -incapable party or by the parent or guardian of such party, but the children of such marriage be gotten before the same is annulled, shall be legitimate. When a divorce is granted by reascn of the fault of the husband, the wife shall be restored to her maiden name if she so desires, and also to all the property owned by her before her marriage, or acquired by her in her own right after marriage. It is unlawful for any person divorced in 'this state to re-marry within the state or to re-marry _'Ut of the state and-cohabit with the second husband or wife in the state before the expiration of six months from the date of divorce. Re-marriage under these circumstances is defined as "bigamy" and punishable by imprisonment in the penitentiary for not less than one year nor more than three years. Oklahoma Law Its Origin and Scope BY J. BERRY KING, Attorney General Marriage in Oklahoma is a civil ontract between parties legally ompetent, and the marriage rela- on can only be entered into, maintained, or dissolved as pro- ided by law. Common law mar- 'ages arc recognized as legal in his state. License to marry is issued either y tho judge or clerk of the coun- y court, and such is only valid in le county where issued. Any unmarried male 21 years f age, or any unmarried femala ighteen years of age, not otherwise disqualified, is capable of ontracting marriage, but no fe- lale under the age of eighteen »d no male under twenty-one |iall enter into the marriage rela- ion, nor shall license issue to hem except upon consent of the arent or guardian, nor shall a nnle under eighteen or a female nder fifteen marry except by ourt order in settlement of seduc- 011 or bastardy suits. Marriage between ancestors and Escendants of any degrees, of tep-fathcr with step-daughter, top-mother with step-son, between nclcs and nieces, aunts and cphews. except in cases where ,ich relationship is only by mar- age, between brothers and sis- ors of the half as well as the When the pneumonia or flu patients come to tho hospital soon after they have contracted the <li- sense, they get well. That hns boen true in almost every east) that has come to tho hospital, "The hospital Is constantly open 24 hours a day, ready to receive the sick and the injured . , . people with broken anus and broken jogs. In tho d:trk hours of tho night, when most all citizens are uskop nnd all industries are closed down and quiet, the hospital employes and nurses arc ready f> receive and adiiiinslev to tho sicki tlie crippled «ml the afflicted/' 'hole blcod, and first cousins or econd cousins are expressly pro- ibitcd. Marriages between per- ons of African descent with those ot of African descent are also rohibitcd. Caiist's for Divorce District courts have authority to rant divorces for any of the t'ol- wing 10 causes: When cither of the parties had a >rmcr husband or wife living at 10 time of tho subsequent mar- 'ago. Abandonment for one year. Adultery. Jinpotoncy. When the wife at tho time of marriage was pregnant by another other than her husband. Extreme cruelty. Fraudulent contract. Habitual drunkenness, dross iv-'glcyt of duty. The conviction of a felony and imprisonment In the penitentiary therefor subsequent to the mar- vinge. JS'o divorce is obtained except by deeri'o of court and only upon evidence submitted, and to obtain a divorce the plaintiff must have been an actual resident in good faith of tho State for one year before filing the petition a.nd a resident of tho county in which the action is brought at the time the petition is filed. The defendant in a divorce action in his or her answer may allege cause for divorce against Uio plaintiff, and may have the same relief thereupon as ho or she would be entitled to for a 'ike cause if he or shu wore the plaintiff. When th t > parties appear 'to he in equal wiong the court RADIO PROGRAM OF KGGF, PICHER, FOR THIS WEEK Sunday: 7:00 a. m., studio program. 2:00 p. m., Men's Bible class of Tri-State District. Monday: 7:00 a.'m., studio program. 12:00 m., request hour. 6:00 p. m., dinner program. . Tuesday: 7:00 a. m., studio program. 12:00 m., request hour. 6:00 p. m., dinner program. 8:00 p. m., Morgan's musical program. 9:00 p. m., quartette. Wednesday: 7:00 a. m., studio program. 12:00 m., request hour. 6:00 p. m., dinner program. 8:00 p. m., Collett & Spaulding. Thursday: 7:00 a. m., studio program. 8:00 p. m., Parsons, Kas., DeMolay Trio. 9:00 p. m., Picher high school program. Friday: 7:00 a. in., studio program. 12:00 m., .request hour. 6:00 p, m., dinner program. 8:00 p. m., Mr. Patton. 9:00 p. m., Commerce Trio. Saturday: 7:00 a. m., studio program. 12:00 m., request hour. 6:00 p. m., dinner program. 8:00 p. m., Goode sisters. LOCALS Mrs. Henry Saft and sister, Mis Orva Thompson, 311 A stree northeast, left Saturday morning for Kansas City in response to message telling of the death o their mother, Mrs. Emma Thomp son. Funeral services will be hel( in Kansas City Monday. Mrs Saft will return to Miami Tuesday Mrs. J. F. Robinson, 103 C stree northwest, accompanied by he: daughter, Mrs. C. E. Youse, and young daughter, expect to leave this week for Battle Creek, Mich Culver Funeral Home. Phone 680 Charles E. Dagenet, Virginia apartments, was discharged fron Miami Baptist hospital Friday ant returned home. Miss Nettie Goins of Fairland. who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Virgil Jones and other relatives in Miami for the last few days, returned home Saturday. John Baker of Commerce, was taken to Miami Baptist hospital Friday for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Simpson of Borger, Tex., are the parents of a son, born Jan. 14. The young arrival has been named Paul, Jr. Mrs. Simpson was Miss Nona Middleton of Miami before her marriage. Mrs. C. E. Norris of Seneca, Mo., was" the guest last week of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Durham, 12 G street .southwest. Jimmie Durham, who has been critically ill with double pneumonia, is convalescing. Mrs. Fred L. Armstrong, 417 A street southeast, will leave next week for Los Angeles, where she will join Mr. Armstrong, who left Miami the middle of November for the West. They expect to remain indefinitely in California. Dresses cleaned andipressed, 50c. Benge Cleaners, phone 778. —tf Harry W. Schehrer, 209 C street southeast, is spending today with friends in Tulsa. Ray Spoonhour is visiting in Galena, Mo., with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Spoonhour. Mary Ann Nesbitt, young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Nesbitt, 201 E street south west, is recovering from a severa days' illness. Miss Kathryn Fullerton, 227 _ street northwest, returned Friday from a three weeks' visit with rela lives and friends in Oklahoma Citj and Norman. Mr. and Mrs. J. Jones Owen an< young daughter, Betty Don, Her mann apartments, are spending thi week-end in Joplin, the guests o Mrs. Owens' parents, Mr. and Mrs T. W. Arnold. Benefit Bridge, Legion hall Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. — Mrs. Frank K. Burns, of Miami who has been seriously ill. at the home of relatives in Carutnerville Mo., is recovering nicely, according to word received by Mr, Burns here. Mrs. Burns suffered a stroke of paralysis ceveral weeks ago. Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Cook, 108 B street northeast, entertained with 6 o'clock dinner Thursday night complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. RdCert Whitebird of Quapaw. Mrs. Ray McNaughton, 123 G street northwest, is spending the week-end in Kansas City, Mo. Claude Spoonhour, formerly mployed by the Karbe store in Miami, suffered the loss of a tnger on his right hand last veek when his hand was caught n a sawmill on his father's farm near Galena, Mo. Ernest Trudgeon, 328 A street outhwest, is spending the weekend in Tulsa, the guest of Euell lartmill. Suits cleaned and pressed, GOc. Benge Cleaners, phone 778. —tf Mrs. C. O. Anderson of Baxter prings, formerly of Miami, Was aken to Miami Baptist hospital 'riday for treatment. S. G. Middleton of Kansas, City, Mo., arrived Friday night or a visit with his two sons, Charles Middleton and R. H. liddleton and families. All ladies' coats cleaned and iressed, 75c. Benge Cleaners, 'hone 778. —tf Bill Mayer of Fairland underwent an operation Saturday after- noon at Miami Baptist hospital. Mrs. Nancy Smith Will leave the first o£ the week for her home In Detroit, after a few days' visit with friends in Commerce and Miami. Mrs. Mattie Walker, 104 West Central avenue, underwent an operation for the removal of her tonsils at Miami Baptist hospital Saturday morning. Lelahd Owens of near Oklahoma City, formerly of Miami, is spending a week's vacation with friends here. Mrs. Roy Stringer of Carterville, Mo., is spending the Weekend In Miami, a guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Opal Stringer and other Miami relatives. Coobef Under'akine Phone- 12. Earl Edwards, 306 H street northeast, was taken to Miami Baptist hospital Friday fori treatment for froften ears. Miss Nancy Rhodes leti Wednesday morning for Oklahoma City, where she will enroll as a student in the Oklahoma City university. MRS. GLADYS CLARK »1 PICKER, Jan. 18—Mrs, Ola _ Clark, 23 years old, 469 Scoftfii Francis street, died last night following a long illness, She was the wife of Ray Clark. Othef surviving relatives are her mother, Mrs. Daisy Garland of Picherj three* brothers, Raymond Garland, Jimmy Garland and Baker Garland, all of Picher, and three sisters, Mrs, Goldie Rowe, Mrs, Valaski Winters and Mrs. Nadine Hulsey, also of Picher. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. The body is at thu parlors of the Green Undertaking company. I I I Heating of Motor Oil On Stove Starts Fire PICHER, Jan. 18.—The Picher fire department was called Saturday morning to the Harwood grocery, 703 North Picher street, where a blaze was caused by the overheating of a can partly filled with motor oil. The oil had been placed on a stove to be warmed up preparatory to being put in the crankcase of a motor car. Only slight damage resulted, the flames being extinguished before firemen arrived. This and several other fires of a similar nature the last 10 days caused a warning to be issued by firemen against placing oil cans on stoves to thin the oil by heating as an explosion is likely to follow and cause a fire. SWISS TOP INVENTORS LAUSANNE, Switzerland, Jan. IS—(/I 1 )—Switzerland lays claim t" being the land of inventors because statistics put this country at the top of the list in the number of patents issued per capita. The record last year showed 543 patents for each 1,000,000 population, as compared with 382 in the United States. New Thermotype Stationery —• News-Record Job Office. I I I I I I 136 North Main, Miami Phone 315 | ROOF AND PAINT THE MORGAN WAY— AS LOW AS $2.50 PER WEEK "Thar's Gold in Them Thar Gizzards" A Nebraska woman recently found bits of-gold in the gizzards of ducks raised near Lincoln. Those ducks must have been some kin to the goose that laid the golden eggs! Speaking of gold in gizzards reminds us that there certainly is-cold in the blizzards which have hit us. Better let us replace those broken glasses in your car or home. With all this snow on the roofs, it's time to think about reroofing! You'll be more comfortable! MORGAN'S Open Saturdays Until 9 p. m. "Have Served You Since 1886" Always at Your Service! Cold or Hot Wet or Dry Ride the Trolley- Save the Difference N. E. O. 'Fast & Frequent 9 r J.CPENNEYC<a MIAMI, OKLA. COLORFUL PLAID BLANKETS Part Wool with China Cotton . . . large size 70x80 inches ... a real value, pair— 2.98 A contract with the mill when business WM slow made this exceptional value possible. Large size fleecy blankets of sturdy quality . . . made of selected part wool and finest grade china cotton and bound with sateen ribbon. Block plaids .. . broken plaids . . . assorted popular colors. 606—Phones—607 witHt&vrfiq/ Protect Your Radiator Against Freezing 1 Gal, 188 Proof DENATURED ALCOHOL 79c Freo Prompt Delivery SCOTT-LIVINGSTON g/).J*.•* .^ >l 56StepsoffMaa£ f .£*.£* Final Clearaway of jt Remaining: Stock of Printzess Coats Just Ten of These Fine Coats Left Your Unrestricted Choice .75 These Coats Will Be On Sale All Next Week. Better $e Here the First Thing Monday Morning! Just Twenty Fine Coats Your Unrestricted Choice In This Line 15 .OO Left in the Grades Just Below < Printzess — Richly Furred Folks — You Can't Afford To Miss THis, If You Are In Need of a Good Coat Monday and AH Next Week Special Nelly Don, Helen Brown and Georgiana Frocks In One Biff Sale At .39 1 Better Come Prepared to Buy Half a Dozen of These They Won't Last Long

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