The Hermiston herald. (Hermiston, Or.) 19??-1984, March 21, 1935, Image 1

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    which God
fashions us for
Uhe Hermiston Heraln
Pendleton Wins Second Place; Last
Year’s Team Participated In
State Finals.
The Hermiston Union high school
debating squad is again headed to­
ward the state championship finals
after winning the district tourna­
ment held in Pendleton, Saturday,
March 16. Last year the local team
defeated all teams in the state ex­
cept Medford, In the final tourna­
ment which was broadcast over sta­
tion KOAC at Corvallis. Members of
the team were Edith Clarke and Don
Hermiston high school with elev­
en points out of a possible twelve,
won first, while Pendleton, with six
points, won second, Umatilla, with
three points, was third, and Hep­
pner with one point, fourth. Her­
miston’s wins in the two rounds
were four; Pendleton’s, two; Uma
tilla’s, one; and Heppner's, none.
The question involved was the
matter of federal aid for elementary
and secondary schools by means of
annual grants. The negative of each
team and the affirmative of each
team debating twice.
The local team started training
under Henry Harger, who was for
ced to resign at mid-term due to ill­
ness, and since then the members of
the team have been coached by Mrs.
N. R. Mueller. Members of the local
team are: Affirmative, Nina Rae
McCulley and Wayne Power; nega
five, Margaret McMullen and Rose
mary Serell. Miss Serell is a sister
of Don Serell who was on the team
ast year in the state championship
debate, and Power is a second year
Members of other
ing at Pendleton were: Pend
affirmative, Charles Gleiser,
Connor; negative, Tom Tillm:
Powers; Umatilla, affirmativ
Cooney, Margaret Bauman;
tlve, Juanita Bray, Betty McKen
zie; Heppner, affirmative, _____
Wilson, Edwin Dick; negative, Rugg
and Provig.
By rounds the decision by the
judges were: First round, Heppner
afirmative, one point and Umatilla
negative, two points; Hermiston af-
firmative, three pointa, and Hep-
pner negative, none; Pendleton
firmative, one point and Hermiston
negative, two points; Umatilla kf-
firmative, one point and Pendleton
negative, two points. This elimin-
ated the Heppner team.
Second round, Hermiston affirma-
tlve, three pointa and Pendleton
negative, none; Umatilla affirmative
none, and Hermiston negative, three
points; Pendleton affirmative, three
points, and Umatilla negative, none.
Supt. R. H. McAtee of Hoc niston
had charge of the tournament ani
was district chairman.
A new tennis rule which states
that a contestant can only enter.-in
one event has been made. This helps
to créate more interest because more
an take part and it also protects
he contestnt’s health because it pre-
vents him from exerting himself.
Isaac Jay Dies.
Isaac Jay of Echo, died Sunday.
He was born in Ohio, September 26,
1855 and his marriage to Elizabeth
Ann Branson was in 1881. They
came to Oregon in 1890 and lived
in Pendleton until 1917, going from
there to Hermiston and Echo to
make their home. Besides bls widow
he is survived by the following chil­
dren, Mrs. Nell Gillette, Echo; Orle
Jay. Portland; Ray Jay .Echo. Ed-
gar Jay died in 1913. The funeral
was held Tuesday at 3:00 p. m., from
the Folsom chapel In Pendleton un-
der the auspices of the Christian
Science church, with Masons, Odd­
fellows and Woodmen assisting.
By Sophronia Rhea
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Amel of Fair­
banks, Alaska, spent a few days of
last week at the home of Mrs. Amel's
brother, Theo. Martin. Mr. Amel is
an excursion buss driver and is now
on his vacation.
Miss Bytha Hoskins returned home
from Salem Thursday where she has
been serving as a page in the legis­
lature for the past eight weeks.
A surprise birthday party was giv­
en Friday evening honoring Tom Me
Cormick. The evening was spent
playing games The invited guests
were: Cleo. Doris and Walter Greene,
Bytha Hoskins, Dorothy Shelton,
Margaret and Mary Johnson, Floyd
Wood, Jim Kirby, Patricia Richards,
Arlie Ann Perry, Grady Christipher,
Freddie Waid, Bill and Tom McCor­
mick and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mc­
Mrs. J. D. McKay and nephew Gil­
bert McKay of Scappoose. Ore., visi-
ted at the home of the former's
daughter, Mrs. E. K. McCown over
the week end.
F. F. Foster was taken quite ill at
his home and was removed to Pen-
dleton to the hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Guye of Salt
Lake City, Utah, visited their daugh­
ter Barbara Thursday and Fridav.
Miss Guye accompanied her parents
to Pendleton where they spent the
week end with Mrs. Guye’s mother
Miss Elva Berry has rented her
ranch to J. F. Meade. Jess Meade
and family will reside on the ranch.
ice Hutton won first place
singing at the amateur con-
test at the Oasis theatre in Hermis­
ton Friday evening.
. The Home Economics Club met at
the home of Mrs. R. G. Penney Tues­
day afternoon. Sixteen members
were present. Mrs. W. A. Nasshahn
was the newest member. She was ta­
ken in at the last meeting. Mrs.
Wm. Frederickson and Miss Esther
Fredrickson were guests.
Mias Rose Hoosier is home from
Spokane on a two weeks visit.
Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Gibson and
daughter Jane left Tuesday morning
for a business trip to Portland.
Mrs. D. R. Starkweather spent the
week end in Pendleton with friends
and relatives.
Miss Billie Hedrick spent Sunday
home of her parents.
Hutton is home from
ande for a few days. Miss Hut-
employed in a beauty shop
The time draws near for the high
school all student body play, "I Will!
I Won’t!”, which will be presented
by members of the student body
March 28th, in the Oasis theatre.
The director is Miss Jessie B. Brier­
ley. The cast, which consists ot
lower classmen, shows great pro­
mise along the line ot play acting.
The plot—Just read it!
This farce-comedy in three acta,
occurs in the evening. The action
takes place in the living room of a
girls’ dormitory. Anthony calls him­
self a “chocolate-fudge doctor" be­
cause his work as medical attendant
to a group of health college girls
seems idiotic as contrasted with his
ambition to establish a hospital for
crippled children. But Anthony finds
his job more interesting when he
stumbles on a mystery. He is called
to attend Lucile, and he recognizes
that the injured girl is not Lucile
but a stranger impersonating her.
He learns that she is Lucile’s cou-
sin, Joan, who has consented to the
masquerade to earn money for art
lessons, and that Lucile is off attend­
ing a forbidden party. Caught by
Joan’s pluck and charm. Anthony
assists in the impersonating, there­
by jeopardizing both his beloved
dream of a hospital and his imme­
diate livelihood. For, hoping to win
Anthony, one of the co-eds has per-
suaded her father to help finance
the hospital, and she has no inten­
tion of feathering a nest for Joan.
There's the dual role ot Lucile
and Joan. Georgette, the colored
maid,, is the maid ordinary and the
diplomat extraordinary. There are
two smart co-ed roles, loyal, lovely
Lyn and tempermental Glad. Other
roles are: the majestic grandame,
Mrs. Stevens; the dignified dean of
women; an Impressive lawyer; a ge­
nial man about town; a lah-de-dah
man-about-college; and there's An­
Although it was outstanding both
in plot and acting, the high school
thinks that this play, “I Will! I
Won’t!", which illustrates so truth­
fully human nature will equal the
one, Yimmle Yohnson. given by
them two years ago. The surest and
best way to prove this is to attend
this production which will be held
in the Oasis theatre on March 28, at
8.00 P. M.
The high school orchestra, direc-
ted by Miss Dailey, will make its
Rev. J. F. Gibson will deliver a debut at this performance.
Home Coming service at the Pres-
byterian church Sunday morning.
The Ladies Aid. with the aseistanee TOWNSEND CLUB FORMED
of Mr. Evans and Mr. Jouannault OFFICERS ELECTED
have given the church a complete
cleaning and calsomlning.
L. C. Dyer was elected president
Missee Marion Sturdivant and of the Townsend club formed at a
Mary Lee Rhea were dinner guests meeting In Hermiston, Friday, March
at the home of Miss Bytha Hoskins 15, with Dr. A. E. Marble named
vice president and Mrs. F. M. Gui-
Mrs. J. W. Sturdivant, Mrs. Carl wits, secretary. Another meeting has
Sturdivant, Mrs. Harry Culbertson been called for Tuesday, March 26,
and Miss Laura Wallace, all of Park- at 8:00 p. m. in the Hermiston
dale, spent the week end with rela­ Union church, at which H. H. Stal­
tives and friends here.
lard will be the main speaker. Mr.
Mrs. W. G. Wallace gave a turkey Stallard spoke at a similar meeting
dinner at her home Saturday even­ last Friday but will explain further
ing. Mrs. J. W. Sturdivant, Mrs. questions or. the plan.
Carl Sturdivant, Mrs. Harry Culbert­
Other meetings are scheduled for
son, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lane and the week at Stanfield, March 22;
family, J. D. Wallace and sons Har­ Pilot Rock, March 25; Helix, March
old and Marvin, Miss Laura Wallace 29.
and Bill Mathes ot La Grande were
the invited guests.
Mrs. E. R. Sires and Mrs. J. F. Ba­
Clifford E. Jones, 71, father of
gan were joint hostesses at a bridge
party at the home of Mrs. E. R. R. V. Jones of Irrigon, and resident
of Newberg for 15 years, died at his
Sires Wednesday evening.
The Parent-Teachers and Patrons home Saturday. March 16. He is al­
association held its first regular so survived by Mrs. C. E. Adkins and
meeting at the high school Tuesday Ivan T., Newberg; LeRoy, Montes­
evening. It was voted and approved ano, Wash.; Elton B.. Portland, and
to change the organization’s name Vane E. Jones, Spokane, Wash., and
to School Advancement Association. Mrs. J. C. Forther, Multnomah.
After the meeting a social evening
was enjoyed and refreshments were
—rA Aw ana
Jack Allen of Pendleton is giving
another tennis trophy, but instead HOFFMAN AND SHINKLE
of the usuar cup, this will have a] FURNISH
figure of a tènnis player mounted cn
the top. This trophy will bo on ex­
Ray Hoffman, 153 pound Toppen­
hibit at the Hermiston Herald office ish, Wn., fighter, won a decision
during the next week.
over Bob Shinkle, 153 pounder, in
five round battle on the boxing
At .the T. P. A. meeting last Wed­ a card
night at the Her­
nesday night, the Public Speaking miston Wednesday
Transfer building.
class presented an interesting play.
In the four round semi-final event
A practice debate was held in the Jim Graves replaced Hoshino who
ill, and lost the decision to
high school auditorium last Thurs­
day afternoon from two to three Pinky Numler of Walla Walla,
o'clock, between the local teems. The Young Tommy of Umatilla won the
question was. Resolved: That the decision over Joe Coffman of Top­
Federal Government should adopt penish, Wn. Bill Harris replaced
the policy of equalizing educational Stanley Partlow of Boardman In the
opportunities throughout the nation battle with Clark Paul, both of
by means of annual grants to the Hermiston. Harris won the decision
several states for elementary and after Paul injured his wrist in the
secondary education. Although the second round.
The battle of the colored gloves
arguments were good, the teams had
room for improvement along certain furnished fun and thrills for the
lines. According to the vote if the spectators. Richard Cox won the
students the affirmative team was purse against other participants, in­
cluding Jack Isaacson. Archie Fry,
a little the better.
Bill Harris and Woodrow Whitsett.
Joe Quick was fight promoter and
Victor Wlllcutt entered school
here again Monday. Victor, a sopho­ Harry Kelley referee.
The next boxing card will be
more. has been sttendlng school in
April 10.
Tacoma. Wn.
The high school students will en­ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE
tertain the alumni next Friday night IN PENDLETON THURSDAY.
in the local auditorium. This will be
the last of the’ high school parties.
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
The others. due to good work of the Pendleton.
Oregon, announces a free
social manager. Don Moore, and the
cooperation of the students, have lecture on Christian Science by Judge
Frederick C. Hill. C. S„ of Los An­
been very successful.
geles. California, in the church aud-
Nine new students have entered Itorium. corner of Main and Lewis
grade school this week. They are: Streets. Thursday evening, March
for the second grade, Virginia Borth- 28th. at 8:15 o'clock.
Subject is: "Christian Science:
wick, Joy Phelps and Elmer Sams:
for the fourth. Violet Sasas; for the God's Law of Progress.”
Judge Hill is a member of the
fifth', Neal Borthwick. Dorothy and
Marjorie Sams; for the sixth, Irene Board of Lectureship of The Mother
Borthwick; and far the seventh. Church. The First Church of Christ.
Dean Harrison.
Scientist, in Boston, Mave,
Gladys Swarner, senior in educa­
tion at Oregon State college, was re­
cently initiated into Orange “0",
athletic club for girls on that camp­
us. She was aleo awarded an Orange
“0” sweater.
To be eligible for Orange “O” a
girl must have been on 10 class or
house teams in any of the various
sports which include basketball, vol­
leyball, archery, badminton, tennis,
baseball, hockey, swimming, horse­
shoes and golf. She must not have
missed more than three practices
and must have played in at least
half of the games in which her team
took part.
Besides activities in sports a girl
must have a posture grade of at
least seven and possess the quality
of sportsmanship.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morgan ar­
rived Wednesday night from Corval­
lis and are at the home of Mrs. Mor­
gan's father, J. A. Reeves. Mr. Mor­
gan has been attending O.S.C. the
past two terms and will now be em­
ployed by the state highway de­
Beat It!
to be amused.—Thomas Carlyle.
MARCH 21, 1935
Topics that will range from city
planning to city budgets, civil ser-
vice, tire dispatch systems and many
other phases of government, all ot
interest to city officials, will be on
the program for the tenth annual
session of the League ot Oregon Ci­
ties, to which officials of Hermiston
have been invited, it was announced
today. The session, which will be
part of the annual Commonwealth
conference, will be held at the Uni­
versity of Oregon March 25 and 26.
Governor Martin, E. S. Draper, di­
rector of land planning for the Ten­
nessee Valley Authority; Earl Snell,
secretary of state for Oregon; C. W.
Ham, director of the field service for
the American Municipal Association;
Marshall N. Dana, district chairman
of the National Resources Board, and
other nationally known authorities
will speak to the city officials.
Officials of this city who have
been invited to attend include:
Mayor F. C. McKenzie, Recorder
Chas. Taylor, Attorney W. J, War-
ner, Treasurer O. C. Pierce, Police
Chief H. A. Pankow, Fire Chief Geo.
Wagner, Health Officer A. W. Chris­
topherson, and Councilmen B. S.
Kingsley. N. R. Mueller. F. F. Knerr,
B. Haneline and M. L. Watson.
The convention will open Monday,
March 25, with “A Program ot Co­
operation in Liquor Law Enforce­
ment,” as the topic. O. R. Bean,
Portland, president of the League of
Oregon Cities, will preside.
E. P. Dodd of Hemiston received
encouraging news from Congress­
man O. C. Pierce this week In which
he states that in a recent conference
with the president he learned that
the $15,000,000 dam at Umatilla
rapids is favored, and he believes
that after the final estimate is made
the $25,000,000 dam will be ear­
marked as soon as the five billion
dollar public works relief bill pas­
ses congress. Pierce also stated that
he and Congressman Knute Hill of
Washington state expect to hold a
conference with the president soon
after the bill passes.
Senator Stelwer also says that he
believes there never was a time
when the chances for construction of
the Umatilla dam were greater than
at the present. He states that the
Oregon delegation is watching every JOHN BIGGS MEMBER
turn closely and will ask for alloca­
tion of funds immediately upon the NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
passage of the public works bill.
John Biggs, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Biggs of La Grande, Ore., was
signed as one of the 27 charter
members of the National Honor so­
ciety instituted in the La Grande
high school which was organized
The survey and ground work for Wednesday, March 14. John was the
the Hermiston Community park was only Junior boy eligible for mem­
completed last week and a contour bership which is based on character,
map made which suggests position service, leadership and scholarship.
for golf course lake, athletic field, The membership represented 25 per
fair buildings and other proposed cent ot the senior class and five per
park projects. Blueprints will be cent of the Junior class.
made and sent to the landscape en-
The National Honor society was
gineer who will draw up plans for first founded In 1921 by principals
the park.
of secondary schools ot the North
Work on individual projects will Central organization. Since then it
be applied for through SERA head­ has grown to 100,000 members.
quarters, and not as a one unit park There is a chapter at Pendleton, and
project, F. C. McKenzie said.
a delegation from their high school
attended the meeting and installed
the chapter.
Pleasure is the last resort of the
desperate. Happy people do not need
“Transient Lady”, the famous Oc-
tavus Roy Cohen story which ran
serially In Liberty magazine, is com­
ing to the Oasis theatre Sunday and
Monday. Starting with a great au­
thor and a great story, Universal
Pictures decided to complete the
greatness of this production with a
cast that is unequalled. Gene Ray-
mond, Henry Hull, Frances Drake
and June Clayworth are seen in the
featured roles. And what a perfor-
mance they give!
The storv of this picture is laid
In a sleepy, little Alabama town. A
wandering trio of promoters, Miss
Drake, Edward Ellis and Clark Wil­
liams, arrive in town tor the pur­
pose of setting up a temporary rol­
ler skating rink. They run afoul of
a gang of crooked relatives of a
crooked politician and a murder re­
sults. The crooks try to pin the guilt
on one of the promotore and then
the thrills begin. Through it all
runs one of the most beautiful love
stories of the age.
By Mrs. W. C. Isom
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Minnick were
called to Pendleton Tuesday by the
serious illness of Mrs. Minnick's fa­
ther who passed away later and was
laid to rest in the Pendleton ceme­
tery. Friends here extend their sym­
pathy to the family.
Mrs. Dill from The Dalles, who
has been visiting her brother Frank
Brace and family for some time re­
turned to her home Saturday.
Roscoe Williams and son Bryant
have both been ill with the flu.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bedwell
moved to their new home west of
town this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Mills have purchased
the Daring place northwest of town
and have taken up their residence.
We are glad to welcome them to our
Mrs. Alma Grieves of Arlington
visited her cousin Mrs. Bessie Wis­
dom Sunday.
Friends here were grieved to hear
of the death of Kenneth Alquist at
his home at Vale. Or., Wednesday
after a three weeks illness as the
result of a recent injury. Kenneth
was an only son and passed away at
the age of 19 years. He lived with
his grandmother Mrs. Fred Relks
one year while attending the Irrigon
high school. Mrs. Reiks returned
Sunday evening after attending the
funeral. Friends of the family here
extend their sympathy to the family.
Laurence Markham left for Cali­
fornia Monday.
Mrs. George and Batie Rand visit­
ed Mrs. A. R. Boulware Monday af-
A number of people motored to
Heppner Wednesday to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Blanche Watkins
who passed away at the Heppner
hospital Monday. Mrs. Watkins was
a resident of this community many
years and taught several terms in
the local school.
Rev. Wybal of Pendleton was a
visitor here Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Coryell receiv­
ed a pleasant surprise Monday when
Mr. Coryell’s sister and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Havner of Tarpin Springs,
Florida, came to visit them. Thin
was their first visit In eleven years,
and the Havner family was enroute
to Hood River to make their home.
Rev. Farrens, who has been hold-
ing meetings at the Pentecostal
church for two weeks, gave his fare-
well address Thursday night and has
now gone to Ione to hold a series of
Mrs. Coryell’s mother, Mrs. Laur-
enson, has gone to The Dalles for a
visit with relatives.
Clair Caldwell and Robt. Smith,
have gone to Grants Pass, Ore., on
a prospecting trip.
Rev. Crawford has arrived and
taken charge of his pastorate in the
Pentecostal church.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Leicht and
son Frankie left Friday for a week
end visit with their daughter Nellie
at Spokane.
Lola Berry of Umatilla visited her
cousin Verna Bell Graybeal over the
week end. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Berry
spent Sunday with her parents Mr.
and Mrs. Emmett McCoy.
Chase McCoy of Imbler, Or., came
down Friday for a few day's visit
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Chaney are
guests of Mr. Chaney’s father.
Mrs. Virginia Chaney entertained
twenty guests at a miscellaneous
shower honoring Mrs. Russell Mc­
Coy at her home Thursday after­
noon. The honoree received many
lovely gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Isom and Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Kendler and little
daughter Yvonne of Umatilla were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Isom Sunday.
O. F. Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Perry Arthur of Hermiston, who has
been in the U. S. Marines for four
years, was promoted to the rank of
sergeant recently. The following an­
nouncement appeared in the "Texas
Steer” printed on the U.8.S. Texas.
"Corporal 0. F. Arthur, U.S.M.C.
was observed Monday stitching ser­
geant's chevrons on his sleeves, hav­
ing already passed the cigars. Ser­
geant Arthur has served on board
the Texas for three years. The
"Steer" speaks for his shipmates as
well as for itself in extending best
The Pacific Telephone and Tele­
graph company this week turned
over to the tax collector $16,064.15
in payment of Its real and personal
property tax in Umatilla county. The
tax In this county, before discount
for prompt payment, was $16,560.-
Total real and personal property
taxes of the company now being paid
throughout the state amount to
$750,950, according to J. A. Murray,
district manager.
When other taxes—federal, fran­
chise and miscellaneous—are Inclu­
ded, the 1934 tax bill for the com­
pany in Oregon totals $966,571, or
$8.67 per telephone based on ‘the
average number of telephones in ser­
vice In 1934. This tax per telephone
la 11.30 higher for Oregon than the
tax per telephone of $7.37 for the
company as • whole.
Jerry Owen Pays Tribute to Chame
berlain: District Commander
Bob Taylor Present.
Members of the Hermiston Am­
erican Legion Post No. 37 were boats
to Commander Joseph Chamberlain,
Department of Oregon, at a district
meeting Friday night, March 15, at
which Legionnaires were present
from Heppner, Ione, Umatilla, Stan­
field, Echo and other nearby towns.
After opening the meeting Com­
mander Sam Moore of the local poet
turned the meeting over to District
Commander Bob Taylor of Milton
who addressed the assembly on work
being done in the district. HA in
turn, introduced Jerry Owen. editor
of the Legionnaire, who gave an out­
line of the Leglog's activities during
the last session of the legislature at
Salem. The state department inter­
ested itself in bills pertaining to
child welfare, world war veterans
state aid commission funds and poli-
cies, and other legislation affecting
veterans of the state. Owen paid a
tribute to Department Commander
Chamberlain who was in the avia­
tion corps for the United States
torces in France during the World
'War, when he said, "Chamberlain
took part In one of the longest
flights made by American fliers over
enemy lines, coming down on that
occasion Just back of the French
lines with part of his plane shot
away by enemy anti-aircraft fire."
In an absorbing talk lasting well
over an hour, Commander Chamber­
lain outlined the birth of the Ameri­
can Legion and gave a historical re-
view of the Legion's fight for ad­
justed compensation. He told how,
on a February day In 1919, three
officers chatting over their wine
glasses In Paris, decided an organi­
zation should be formed of veterans
to carry on the work of the G.A.R.
These officers, broadcast a call1 for
representatives from military orga­
nizations in A.E.F. to meet in can-
cus and this meeting was held in
Paris on March 15 of that year.
Some 1500 veterans were granted
leave to attend this caucus but only
500 took the matter seriously enough
to attend. However, at that meeting
was born the greatest organization
of veterans the world has
The speaker told many interesting
facts concerning the veteran’s fight
(Continued on last page)
:*.*•.............. •$
: ♦
At the American Legion conclave
last Friday night Jerry Owen paid
a tribute to Department Command­
er Chamberlain by saying that be
brought down three planes during
the World War. Three American
planes in crack-ups!
A Carnegie medal should bo giv­
en Mrs. Bert Nation since she brav­
ed the broken glass on the concrete
on the west side forcing it before
a broom and saving many a reputa-,
tlon by breaking the habit of ad­
ding words to the vocabulary.
, ,
Someone made use of Roy Penny’s
permit which permits him to punch-,
ase the spirits. He lost it for a day
or so and it was finally returned to
him by a lady who really did not
know what she might have used it
for. But who caree—they can bo
purchased for fifty cents now. ■
Looking for gloves in a coat that
does not belong to you would indi-
cate that the gloves are not likely .
to be found. That's what happened
to Enos Martin when he slipped in­
to another man's coat at Bill Shear’s
barber shop and then came looking
for his gloves. The man who helped
him look for them didn't know that
he would lose both a coat and gloves
if they were found.
. ,
Ralph Saylor and J. A. Clarke
topped the evening off with two cure
of black coffee Tuesday, and as a re­
sult J. A. found himself up at 4:45
A. M. sawing tops out ot Locust
trees. And that's no dream.
(From the Lewis Bulletin)
The school board at Lancaster,
Ohio, In 1828, refused to permit the
school house to be used for the dis-
cussion of the question as to wheth­
er railroads were practical or not,
and the matter was recently Called
to mind by an old document that
reads as follows:
"You are welcome to use the
school house to debate all proper
questions In. but such things as rail-
roads and telegraphs are impossibili-
ties and rank infidelity. There in
nothing In the Word of God about
them. If God had designated that
His Intelligent creatures should tra­
vel at the frightful speed of 15 miles
an hour, by steam. He would Bave
clearly forced It through His Holy
prophets. It is a device of Satan to
lead immortal souls down to hell.”
Many other kinds of “Boards” are
talking about efficiency in the same