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The Western Star
Coldwater, Kansas
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April 4, 1941     The Western Star
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April 4, 1941
 

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Friday, April 4, 1941 THE WESTERN STAR, COLDWATER, KANSAS / i CHRISTIAN CHURCH NOTES Bible school at 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. C. E. meeting, 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. Mid-week service, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Wm. E. Callahan, Pastor. Our pre~Easter meetings under the leadership of Dr. I. D. Harris came to a close last Sunday eve- ning. There was a very fine feeling throughout the entire series and Dr. Harris' messages made for a spiritual uplift in the lives of all who heard him. The church is very indebted to him Next Sunday being Palm Sun- day the pastor will have for the subject of his message, "The Triumph of Love." At the evening hour of worship his subject is "Shall We LooW -for Another Christ?" Sunday school at 10 a. m. There was a nice increase in at- tendance last Sunday and if no epidemic of sickness breaks out we should go beyond the 200 mark very soon. Both the Senior and Junior Leagues will meet at 6:30 o'clock. We cordially invite all who are not worshippers at some other church to worship with. us. A MissionaTy Study Class is now being organized which will take up the study of Van Dusen's Book, "Methodism and World Mis- sions." All members of the W. S. C. S. are eligbile to join. Mrs. W. J. Pepperd will have charge. Prayer meeting Wednesc].ay at 7:30 o'clock. THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH George H. De Boer, Pastor Church School. The church school will meet Sun- day at ten as usual. The lesson subject is, "Christ Promises Pow- er." Palm Sunday. Next Sunday is Palm Sunday, and at the 11 o'clock service the pastor will speak on the ap- propriate subject, "The Triumphant Christ." A special feature of the service will be a vocal solo by Rob- err Hayes, music student at Hutch- inson Junior College. The choir will render the anthem, "Hear My Cry- ing~ O Lord., _ ~_ Youth Fellowship. Billee Gene Roberts will be the discussion leader at the Young Peoples Fellowship Sunday eve- ning at 7:30. The discussion sub- ject is, "The Power Christ Gives." Young people of high school age are cordially invited. Holy Week Services. See separate articles elsewhere in this paper on Holy Week ser- vices, and rendering of "The Holy City. ASSEMBLY OF GOD ~ ~ABERNACLE M~= M. Anspaugh, Pastor. Sunday School, 9:45 e. m. Worship and sermon, 11 a. m. Christ's Ambassa~iors, 6:30 p. m. Evangelistic services, 7:30 p. m. Mid-week services, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. ~t~ Coy school house, Sunday school 2:30 p. m. W. C. Crowder, super- intendent. Classes for all ages. B~ing the children to sing in the Booster choir. Preaching services at 3:30 p. m. Everyone invited. FRIENDS CHURCH "Where a Welcome Awaits You" H. E. Mickelson, Minister. Sumday, 10 a. m., Sunday school. Lesson subject, "Christ Promises Power." Acts 1:1-12. 11 a. m., morning worship. Sermon subject, "The Model for True Worship." Text, Luke 1'1:1. 7 p. m., Christian Endeavor. Morton Hadley, co-sponsor. 7:45 p. m. There will be no eve- ning worship service during the ab- sence of the pastor who is conduct- ing a revival campaign at the Glen- dale Friends church. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. mid-week prayer meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Crowe. Discipline study, section 3. Meditativn: Reasons why we ought to support the church: The church proclaims the everlasting gospel of Christ's redeeming love and ever seeks to evangelize the neighborhood and the world. WILMORE M. E. ~RCUIT Earl Livengood, Pastor. The Southwestern College Le- neans will present their play "Whatsoever Ye Sow," Sunday morning at the Wilmore church during the regular worship hour. Basket dinner at noon. The entire circuit and our neighboring c~urch. es are invited. Revival meeting services begin at Fairview Sunday evening, April 6. The regular pastor will preach this week and Dr. I. D. Harris next week. Time 7=45 p. m. Worship service as usual next Sunday at Antioch. No Church Night at Antioch next week. O-O" MEASLF_~ Measles cases in Kansas are on the rise again, increasing from 26 cases in September, the low month for 1940, to 325 cases in December there have been more cases re- ported since the first of January, 1941, than there were in the last six months of 1940. Since measles is a disease which should always be given careful nursing, with isolation of the patient to protect others against the disease, and since it is characteristic of the disease that it usually becomes more prevalent in the spring sea- son, the state health department issues this warmng to the parents of Kansas children--guard your children against measles, and if they contract this disease put them to bed immediately, call your family physician, and see that cases are promptly reported to the "local health officers, and that your home is properly placarded. The symptoms of .measles show little variation, since practically all cases have catarrhal inflammation, fever, a blotchy eruption, followed by a fine, branny peeling of the skin. The skin eruption appears about the. third day, at the peak of the fever. Eruptions on the muc- ous surfaces appear early, and confirm the diagnosis of measles, as it is peculiar to and character- istic of the disease. The spots are Improved Vision Shows Better Safety Records Business organizations throughout the country are learning that high- er visual standards of workers re- sult in improved efficiency and bet- ter safety records, according to the Better Vision institute. A company using a large number of motor trucks had 17 accidents during 1~/~ years. One of its drivers was in- volved in three accidents during that period. Then the company conduct- ed eye examinations of all drivers, requiring men with visual defects to have them corrected. During the next year and one-half period acci- dents dropped down to only two. The driver who had three accidents during the first period was found in the eye tests to have a serious de- fect in vision. This was corrected, and during the second period he had a perfect record with no accidents. Another company which was spending an average of $12.50 per worker annually in medical atten- tion and compensation conducted a visual survey of its workers. Defec- tive eyes were brought up to stand- ard and goggles were provided for use in those tasks with unusual vis- ual hazards. The program was backed up with a safety educational campaign. Annual compensation and medical costs have dropped to $1.96 per worker. A third company has reduced ac- cidents by two-thirds through eye examinations, improved lighting, painting of walls and machinery to improve seeing conditions, and oth- er safety activities. Since the pro- gram was inaugurated no lost-time accidents have occurred in the plant in 1,100,O00 consecutive man-hours of employment. Antiserum Increases Hope for Cancer Cure Discovery of a cancer antiserum which increases the hope for cancer cure has been announced-by ~wo small, bluish-white, and rounded by a red zone; they ap- pear on the inside surface of the cheek, next to the molar teeth. The stage of measles preceding the eruption is frequently mistaken for a common cold, and as the disease is highly ~ommunicable at this stage the germs are widely spread because, as a rule, we take no common sense precautions either in treating or protecting others from a cold. Measles cause a congestion and inflamma- tion of the respiratory tract, the delicate membrane that lines the eyelids and the accessory sinuses--- these conditions make compliza- tions of the disease fairl common. Complications may take the form of bronchitis, pneumonia, and acute inflammation of the middle ear. Measles itself seldom causes death--fatalities result from com- plications, in most cases pneu- monia, with the highest fatality rate in children less than five years of age.--Kansas State Board of Health. CLASSIFIED ADS Wanted. WANTED.--Team of horses t@ break. M. E. Borski, Coldwater. 34-1t. Strayed. STRAYED.---From near the sales pavilion, a short yearling red steer. weight about 500 pounds. Reiferd Yost, Coldwater. 34-1t~ For Sale. are su~d~ctors; William-H. Welker and Lawrence H. Mann. They are mem- bers of the University of Illinois Medicine Research staff. They claim the antiserum reacts positively with blood serum from persons with cancer of the same or- gan as 'that from which the anti- serum was developed, but does not react at all with blood serum from healthy people or those with illness other than cancer. This may be of value, they say~ in assisting or confirming cancer diagnosis. Through increased knowledge it may aid in treatment. The doctors do not claim it to be a cure, or even yet a treatment, as at the present it is but a small step in the fight against the disease. Many more tests must be made and possibilities explored, but they hope it leads to a new attack on the disease. They claim to have tested their antiserum with preparations from cancers of 14 different organs and found that it reacted only with can- cer of the same organ as that used in producing the antiserum. Apparently the serum is specific not only for a certain organ but also for a certain species, as the antiserum produced from human cancers was found not to react with blood serum from cancerous ani- mals, even though the cancer might be of the same organ. FOR SAL~.---Four Registered Polled Hereford bulls, coming two years old. Also two herd bulls, four and five years old. M. G. Brown & Son, Wtlmore, Karts, 3~2t FOR . RENT.--Apartment, fur- nished or unfurnished.All bills paid. Frank Betzer. 35-1t. FOR SALE.--Bundle feed with grain. Deewall Estate.34-3t. FOR S~ne small house, 10x12 ft. Will make good chicken coop" or wash house. Well casing, the best, 25c foot. Wells bored 50c foot. N. C. Fleming, Coldwater, Karts. 32-t f, FOR SALE.--A few good regis- tered yearling and 2 year old Here- ford bulls,, and two good Duro~ boars. W. P. Morton. 30-tn. FOR SALE.--Flynn barley and Kanota oats. K. G. Ehrlich, phone 255. 30-tn. FOR SALE.---FIynn barley seed. Test 96% germination, 98~ purity. Dave Cary, Coldwater. 32-4t. FOR SALE.--Flynn barley seed from certified seed sowed on sum- mer fallowed ground. Germina- tion 95 percent, purity 99.12. 50c bushel. Win. McCrary, Wilmore. 29-tn. iMflscelkmeous. 6 or 8 Exp. roll developed, print. ed, 25c, enlargement free. Burton Drug. 23~tf. For Rent. FOR RENT.--Office typewriters, by the day, month or week. The Western Star. 33-tf. 1,086 Dolls 'Motherless' The recent death of Mrs. Mary Anna Wherland in Fresno, Calif., left "motherless" a family consist- ing of 1,086 dolls which she pains- takingly collected and cared for dur- ing the past 40 years. The collec- tion occupied 30 showcases in the Wherland home and included dolls of every size and nationaliW, from all parts of the world. Mrs. Whet- land began her unique collection when she decided to keep her chil- dren's dolls as remembrances. Through the years she added to this hobby until her home became a little girl's '~paradise." The collec- tion will find a new home with Mrs. Wherland's daughter in Eugene, Ore. Motorists Warned About Lights All motorists should make certain to turn on their headlights when re- quired by law, if for no other reason than personal safety, reports the public safety department of the Na- tional Automobile club. The law re- quires that headlights be turned on- one-half hour after sunset, during inclement weather and such other times as vision is impaired. Last year 330 vehicles involved in fatal accidents and 7,660 vehicles in non- fatal accidents in the United States had one or both headlights out. Turning on the lights would have prevented many of these injuries and saved many lives, the National Automobile club believes. Improving Human Race Abuse of alcohol, faulty system of schooling and the narrowing of man's productive time, are the three great problems that challenge med- icine, psychiatry and modern sci- ence today, Dr. C. Charles Burlin- game, of Connecticut, one of the pioneers in mental treatment, re- cently said. The mental weakness of men and women, according to Dr. Burlingame, is contributed by "mis. education" which permits a college education for all who wish it, even though they may not have the brain for white collar training; the con- trol of alcohol and its removal from the category of social and health problems. Farm Bureau News Membership Tea.. "The Vision of America Becomes Its Task," was the pageant pre- sented at the county-wide farm bureau membership tea March 25 in the Methodist church basement in Coldwater. Mrs. T. W. Riner wrote the pageant, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stith sang the various songs in the pageant. About 170 unit members were present for the tea. --o-- Better Homes Unit. Nineteen ladies, all the members except one. answered roll call with a meat dish at 2 o'clock, March 20, at the ~home of Mrs. Orville Ward for the monthly business meeting. Mrs. Leonard Timmons gave the treasurer's report. Mrs. Edwin Cr~use reported the Red Cross work going good. There are five layettes almost finished, one dress and three shirts. The clothing leaders, Mrs Frank Smith and Mrs. Carl Edwards, gave a good lesson and they fitted a dress for Mrs. Beeley, The group sang two songs. Mrs. Edwards led recreati.on. Angel food cake, jello salad, whipped cream and coffee were served by the hostess and co-hostess, Mrs. But- ler Hadley. Our next meeting will be with Mrs. Paul Beitler. Mrs. Levi Steadman, Reporter. --(}-- Harmony Unit. The fitting of a dress, and hav- ing it correct when finished, was found to be a big job but one which gives much satisfaction when it's dvne. This was the lesson given by the clothing leaders, Mrs. Forrest English. and Mrs. J. C. Carrick. The meeting was held at the home of Mrs. M. O. Parcel on March 27. Guests were Mrs. Charles Sweeney, Miss Mary Knierihm and Miss Agnes Jenkins. Twent~,-two members were present. --Mrs. F. G. Thomas, Reporter. .--o-- New Eden Unit. The New Eden community club met with Mrs. Frank Todd on Thursday, March 20. The clothing leader, Miss Maude Alley, most capably presented the lesson on "Fitting a Dress." Many individual problems were solved by a few simple dress making rules. After the business meeting and recreation period the hostess, as- sisted by Mrs. Paris Alley, served lovely refreshments of cheese frost- ed layer sandwiches, pickles, can-or strips, salad, cookies and tomato juice. Mrs. Fern Kehl and Miss Agnes Jenkins and Norine Hackney were guests. The next meeting will be with Misses Maude and Stella York on April 17. --Reporter. ---o-- Sunflower Unit. Why is it necessary ~o have a dress fit properly and why should it be properly balanced? These questions with many others were answered by the clothing leaders, Mrs. Bruce Snare and Mrs. Sam Hackney, w.~en the Sunflower Unit met Wednesday afternoon, March 27, at the home of Mrs. George Kennedy with 14 members and two guests present, rPhe guests were Mrs. Rose Kluttz and Mrs. Ollie Ward. Mrs. Grant Wright and Mrs. Charley Guyer had dresses fitted. A master pattern was shown and explained. Mrs. George Kennedy gave a re- port vf the advisory committee meeting. The unit was glad to welcome Mrs. Bernarr Seaman as a new member. The April meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Wm. Booth. --Mrs. Geo. Brown, Reporter. Happy Hour Unit. The Comanche O~unty Brand Blanket has been started at last. The woo/ blanket is purchased and animal decorations by Mrs. Wal- ter Sattler are completed. At the Happy Hour Unit meeting with Mrs. Dan Jackson, final plans for putting on the brands were dis- cussed and agreed upon. A special work day was called to work on the blanket and finish the Red Cross layette. In a short time now the unit will be ready to offer a chance on the blanket to all inter- ested persons. Mrs. Fred Stith told of things to be considered in fitting a dress, then, assisted by Mrs. Chas. R. Jackson, fitted dresses for Mrs. Homer Hartwell and Mrs. Harold Seripsick. Mrs. Scott Stewart joined the unit at this meeting. Mrs. Lynn Hass and Mrs. Woodrow Beeley were. guests. After a game requir- ing much skill in placing peanuts in a jar, the hostess served lime and pear salad with two-tone cake and coffee. Mrs, Fred Parker is to be frost- ess in April. --Mrs. Chas. R. Jackson, Reporter. BETHEL ITEMS By Mrs. S. A. DeLaiz Mrs. Bert Hawkins and children motored to Hutchinson last Friday, returning Saturday evening. Mrs. Muriel Gregg and daughter. Barbara, went to Wichita Sunday to visit her sister and mdet her father and other relatives for a family reunion. S;he returned Mon- day evening. Bob Hough has been working for Mr. Borski the past few weeks. Victor White, who has werked for Philo Gregg the past winter, is taking a layoff, expecting to go to camp in the near future. Raymond Brown and family are visiting home folks. They have spent the past few weeks in Wich- ita. Leonard McVey has been help- mg S. A. DeLair some the past week. Mrs. Philo Gregg and Clyda spent Monday afternoon at the DeLair home, getting their books checked, preparing for school meet- ing. --April 3, 1941. BARNHAIRT.--On 28, 1941, in the Gage hospital Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Barnhart~ son, Michael Reed. O-O Mr. and Mrs. James Murray of Hutchinson visited the first tl~-ee ~ days of last week with the Kirk families in Coldwater. Mark Brown & Son ree~tly loaded out a car of registered Polled Herefords out of Greens- burg, consigned to No/an Huddle- son of the state of Georgia, This car consisted of ten heifer calves and twenty-nine bull calves. If you won't write send the Star. L Myrtle Botts BONDED ABSTRACTER Coldwater Friday, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday All 25c Cakes, Special at ............................. 20e Cup Cakes ................................................... 20c Dozen Try our doughnuts, pies, rolls and cookies. Fresh Every Day Enriched All our bread is enriched with Vitamin B-I, the better health Vitamin. Ask for Enriched Bread. Phone 25, Coldwater M. E. HAUN, Proprietor We are going to tell you what 'the advantages are of the Dodge Fluid Drive, and which you cannot get in any other car for so little difference in price. Over KGNO, starting next week, they will tell you how you can buy one of the big Dodge cars for as little as $1.61 more down payment than any of the three lowe priced cars. If you listen to KGNO during the next three weeks you will have a chance each week to win $5.00. Some- one will have $5.00 given to them through the Joe J. Darroch Motor Co. in Coldwater each week, Phone 40 Coldwater, Kansas II IGNOW ? ,,..,.,,.m,,,.__., r J JJ/] i | SINCE THE NATION4L DEFENSE PROGRAM WAS LAUNCHED, KANSAS HAS HAD CONTI NUOUS REPRESENTATION AT WASHI NGTON ST ES51NG INDUSTRIAL ADVANTAGE5 OF THIS AREA-