Newspaper Archive of
The Western Star
Coldwater, Kansas
Lyft
September 5, 1941     The Western Star
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September 5, 1941
 

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i II WIIILIII% li i ss Aa Bggs staed yes- came from Ireland, two each from f ...........  ''';6. [] oJt;L%'=,Jl, I terday for Neosho Falls, Karts., England and Scotland, ending with avor, te scriptures, me ,r.n cnap-  "  .', Also have Oklahoma [] rF=u'[nJFm I where erie will attend school one from Wales. ter of ist worinthlans. -- ..... weaatng Hauling to and from ....  ...... .: ......... "_ .... The majority of the signers were Mrs. Barnhart presented the ars:l otrl invitations, pare Daily Frei=ht Free atou uve tutaencs going . head " --- men of law, the barrmters narrowly lesson topic and comments. FOl- ph folders, ieaer a Equipped to move fine W. C. T. U. MEETING The Union met with Mrs. Alice White on August 29, with Mrs. Lynn Beeley, the presklent, calling the meeting to order. The open- ing ong was, "The World Needs Jesus'.'; and Mrs. White read the 15th chapter of John. After sing- ing '"Some Glad Day," roll- call was answered with bits of news in the temperance cause. Eight members and one visitor were present. Mrs. lis talked on "Washing. ton News." It was voted to have our Social Morality chairman dis- tribute blotters in the schools. Mrs. Anspaugh talked on 'qSoldiers and Booze," Mrs. Lees ttlked on the Shepherd Bill. All were asked to remember the W. C..T.U. in prayer each noon. It was voted to observe Frances Willard Day by having each mem- ber visit some school for the Frances Willard program on that day. It was also voted to have a soldiers and sailors department. Our annual election was held and the following officers chosen for the coming year: president, Mrs. Lynn Becey; vice president, rs. R. L. Lees; recording and corresponding secretary, Mrs. Alice White; treasurer, Mrs. H. H. Kopke. The Alcohol Education depart- meat has teir demonstration kit ready to be shown in the churches and schools. Any one interested, call Mra Ire Burdltt. . AJ WHITE, Secy. n-o It will save you money to read ery ad in the Star each week. tf i I I I CLASSIFIED ADS Wanted. SEWING W.  Cil- dren's dresses 35c; ladies house dresses 75c; silk dresses $150 and Mrs Fred 00ou00h, ....  ,o lt. WANTED. -- Plastering and cement work by experienced man. Have power cement mixer. Write W, G. Brew, Protection, or call Houston-Doughty lumber yard.4-5 For Sale. FOR SA/.I circulating gas heater, 1 kitchen cabinet. Martin Swisher.    5-1t. FOR SALEI--- Jk piano. Call Mrs. V. W. Pepperd, 98. 5-1t. FOR SALE.  Winter barley seed, 50c bushel. B. J. Herd. 5-1t. IOR SALdg.Used typwrl'ter J. & P. Variety Store, 5-1t. FOR SAI.1929 Chevrolet coupe. Motor in good shape. Dan Parcel. 5-1t. FOR SALE.--One extra g enroll town store. Turning invdice eacl thirty days, Will trade same. Inquire at Star office. 5-3t. FOR SALE, -- Portable type- writer, almost new. Norman Hadley. 5-1t. FOR SALE.--Small flock of good brown leghorn chickens; good laying strain, Mrs. M. L. Zerby. 5-1t. FOR SALE.House in Cold- water at a bargain price. See B. J, Herd. 4-2t. FOR SALE.Kerosene burning Eleerolux refrigerator, in A-1 condition, $150; also a steel wash- stand and pitcher. Genevieve Kimple. 5-1t. FOR SALE.  Boy's jumbo saddle. W. A, Alexarer, Cold- water. 4-2t. FOR SALE.Voss wood-tub electric washer in good shape. Priced at a bargain. Inquire at the Star office. 40-tf. For Rent. FOR RENT.Typewriters f o r school praetlee, by the week or month. Special sale price on a new Corona typewriter. The Western Star. 22-if. away to college this year are the following: Kansas Universiy Wilbur Hadley, Horace Rich, Edw. and James Crawford, Coyle Jack- son, Ray Swarner and Orlo Holmes; College of Emporia Donna Pounds, Anes Stephens, Lloyd Robbins, Rich Leonard and Guy Chadwick; K. S, A. C.---Roy DeLair and James McCoy; Salina Business CollegeFloy Hadley; mporia State NormalFaye Carthrae. A. V. Bigbee and family motor- ed to Snyder, Texas, this week, on a visit with Mr. Blbee's broth. er. Miss Jessie Bigbce will remain in Snyder and attend school dur- ing the coming nine months. Born, on Sunday, August 27, 1916, to Mr. and Mrs. Marion Bratcher. a daughter; on Tuesday, August 29, 1916, to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Guseman, a son. Mrs. Ida Sitler is now employed in the D. G. Hughes jewelry store. Hardy Garter recently pur- chased a Hudson Supersix car. Miss Helen Thompson will teach school near Lamed thSs coming winter. Mrs. Alex Knipe and children returned Wednesday from a isit in Kingman county. Miss Mabel Drake arrived here Monday ,roan Zenda. She is a sister of Mrs. Earl Martin, and will ,teach this winter in the Over- ocker district. Lutzie Poltera returned Monday to his home in Kansas City, to attend school. He had been work- ing here during the summer at the Stewart & Emerson garage. Wheat took a 10 cent tumble in price the first of this week. I,t is now $1.32 per bushel. Hazel Meets ,returned Monday from a few weeks' visit in Arkan- sas City with her sister, Mrs. W, J. Hamilton. MrtyYflve Yea--'Ago Tiffs Week, (From the Star of Aug. 31, :1906.) " Miss Daisy York went to Beav- er-,+ounty Okla., Wednesday to signal I several days on her claim. lsl. Parcel and family started Tuesday afternoon for Crescent City, Ill., on a six weeks' visit wRh relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jarnagin, lx. and Mrs. W. H. Kimple, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Coles, Mrs. Henry White and Mrs. J. M. King are at- tending the Old Soldiers reunion in Dodge City this week. Fifty Years Ago Is Week. (From the Star of Sepj:. 5, 1891.) Miss Iva Jackson has been as. sisting in the county reasui-er's office this week. E, G. Phelps and children re- turndd 'Wednesday from a several weeks' visit in Iowa. S. K. Durkee, formerly of this county but now of Lewis county, Mo., came here Monday to look after his interests near Avilla. Ashland was painted crimson last Saturday night by a lot of cowboys. They made the night hideous by yelling and 'firing off revolvers. The taxes in Medicine Lodge for 1891 will ,be $7.85 on the hundred dollars valuation. 'o-o-- With a Corona at home typing students can write 20 words a minute faster. 6 or 8 xp. roll developed, prtnt- !, 2e, enlargement free. Burton n, t, winning out in the race, with 16 signers as against 15 lawyers. An- other group won out with the same close margin of one, when as the record shows, farmers were repre- sented by only eight of their num- ber, while the merchants listed nine business men. Strangely enough, the military service had only two soldier-signers. The list ended with one college pres- ident, printer, brewer and s manu- facturer. The oldest living mem- ber was George Wythe, a lawyer, born in Elizabeth City, Va., who died in 1806. He was then 80 years old. Scientists Discover New Micro-Organism Facts New facts about the diphtheria bacillus have been discovered by Dr. Harry E. Morton, University of tennsylvania, and Dr. Thomas F. Anderson, research laboratories of the Radio Corporation of America. The new and powerful electron mi- croscope, which uses particles of electricity instead of light and mag- netic fields instead of lenses to let scientists see objects one-fiftieth the size of anything heretofore visible, enabled Doctors Morton and Ander- son to record the location of chem- ical reactions within the diphtheria bacillus. They discovered in elec- tron microscope studies reported to the Society of American Bacteriolo- gists that crystals of tellurin - metal are formed from tellurite salts within the diphtheria bacillus. The fact that the diphtheria bacillus and other micro-organisms could reduce tellurite salts to black tellurium metal has been known- since 1900, but in the case of the diphtheria bacillus, it was ex-. plained, it was not known where the formation of the metal occurred. Crystals of tellurium are not only contained within many of the diph- theria cells, the electron microscope pictures showed, but in some cases the crystals perforate the cells and extend into the surrounding space. Food for $1.87 Year British nutrition problems appear solved with the discovery by an M.I.T. scientist of a wonder cereal which can supply all the vitamins - necessary to health for $1.87 a year per person. Disclosure of the pro-cooked cereal was made by Dr. Robert S. Harris. The United States gov- ernment has been given the formula composed of the simplest of foods and it already has been sent to Britain. Dr. Harris pointed out that when the preparation was used daily to supplement the present diet, it would bring 94 per cent of Ameri- can diets up to highest nutritional levels and definitely improve the other six. Harris, who developed a new type of pemmican for the U. S. Antarctic expedition last year, said the new foods v:ere a natural out- growth of the pemmican work. Art Develanment Art development in America is intimately associated with Philadel- phia since that city was the mecca of the first artists to arrive in the New World. Charles Henry Hart, Philadelphia art authority, and oth- ers claimed Gustavus Hesselins (1682-1755) was the earliest painter in America. Born in Sweden the same year Philadelphia was found- ed, Hesselius arrived in Christina (Wilmington, Del.) in May, 1711, and came to Philadelphia the same month. In 1717 he went to Mary- land, remaining until 1723, his paint- ings indluding a mural for church of St. Barnabas in Queen Anne parish. He returned to Philadelphia in 1735 and resided here until his death. He lived with his wife, Lydia, in a house on Market street near Fourth. Hesselius is also known as the first organ builder in America. lowing the business session, Mrs. Cook conducted the study on "Investing Our Heritage in Interdenominational Ccoperative Work." She read a list of about 20 groups now in this class of work. Mas,. Cook, Mrs. Callahan. Mrs. Weixnert and Mrs. Howard gave articles showing the work of four different groups. Mrs. Utz read a paper discussing the different projects in which our organization is interested. Following adjournment the com- mittee served refreshments of wafers and iced tea. ---Reporter. -O-O Typing paper, 50 cents per ream at the Star office. 86-tL " it (First published in the Western Star on Friday, August 29, 1941.) NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT ADMINISTRATOR C. T. DL In the Probate Court of Co- manche County, Kansas. IN THE MATTER OF THE ES- TATE OF CHA/ILF H. JACK- SON, DECEASED, LATE OF CO- MANCHE COUNTY, KANSAS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE creditors, heirs, devisees, legatees and all others concerned, that on August 28th 1941, the un- dersigned was, by the Probate Court of Comanche County, Kan- sas, duly appointed and quIEied as Administrator C. T. A. of the estate of Charles H. Jackson, de- ceased, late of Comanche County, Kansas. All parties interested in said estate will take notice, and govern themselves accordingly. AB de- mands not exhibited within nine months from the date of the first publication of the above notice shall be forever barred. " VICTOR J. ALIX)ERDICE,  4-6. Administrator C. T. A. t I t (First published in the Western Star on Friday, September 5, 1941) State of Kansas, Comanche : County, as: , In the Probate Court of said County and. State. IN THE MATTER OF THE ES- TATE OF CA_RIE M. KIRK, DECEASED. ., NOTICE OF HEARING State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a Petition has been filed in said Court by Robert M. Kirk, heir, and devise under the will of Carrie M. Kirk, deceased, praying for admission to probate of the Will of Carrie M. Kirk, and the ppointment of an Executor and that Letters Testamentary be isued to Robert M. Kirk, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or be- fore the 27th, dy of September, 1941, at 10 o'clock L In. of said day in said Court, in the City of Coldwater, at which time nhod place said cause will be heard. uld you ail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said Petition. ROBERT M. KIRK, 5-7. Petitioner. DEAD ANIMALS REMOVED FREE Phone 103 Havfland, Kans., .Collect Soap Glvea for Feh Anln Wichita Desiccating Co. Wichita, Kans. tatements, shipping tags, envelopes, etc,, consmndy cnied in sw.k for your Get our figures on that printing you have been thinking of. New Type, Latest Style Faces In routing shipments from ira mark Order (Call Logue Line, Phone 28-48-5). Insured against all Accidents. For shipments ,to Wichita intermediate points Call BRUCE'S SERVICE STATIOI Phone 14 Coldwater, Karts. before 2 p. m. for same day livery. Ship by TruckSave Money i i 1 i i Thrills and Spills for Fame cmd Fortune| Hub to hub and throttles wide open . . . that's the test of nerves and men.., that's the test of automobile racing. Hitting a 100 miles an. hour clip and fighting for the lead are hese auto racers in the recent Iowa State Fair championship event. All four of these cars and drivers will be in the Kansas State Fair auto races on Tuesday, Sept. 16th, and FNday, Sept. 19th, in Hutchinson. Car Exonerated, Driver, Blamed in Most Mishaps) The driver who blames his car when he has an automobile acci- dent is first cousin to the poor workman who always blames his tools, if statistics revealed in the latest annual highway safety booklet issued by The Travelers Insurance Company are any Indi- cation. Most accidents, it Is shown, are caused by faulty drvers rather than faulty cars. The iusanca company's eta- ttstician after analyzing 1940's accident records, found that 91.3 er cent of all automobiles in- volved in fatal crashes and 95.1 per cent of those in non-fatal acident were in good mechani- cal condition. Only 810 of the 36,870 cars in fatal accidents were found to have imperfect brakes and 410 of the ill-fated vehip.les had one or both hehdlights out. Punctures and blowouts accounted for but 440 of the fatal crashes, The new booklet, eleventh in a series issued annually, stresses the importance of keeping the car in the best possible condRion but at the same time points out that the driver should pay as much attention to his own condi- tion as he does to that of his car. "In explaini his ace/dent t his friends," the 'booklet asserts, "the typical driver usually has a glib excuse. ,His brakea stuck, something went haywire witl his steering mechani, a tire blew, or the glaring headlights of an oncoming car blinded him, But his account doesn't jibe with, that of the investigating officer. That worthy usually finds the driver's car in apparently good, condition and writes into his re-' port some mental fault on the part of the driver rather than . some mechanical fault on the part of the automobile as the principal cause of the accident." I ., ....... I _ .... Ill I, ] --__ - -- I I I i i ---;" - - I;OPE'YE, 00RFCRU00ING OFFICEI, MEETS'T'HE ADMIRA'L! "  ' LooK, 00slO00S\\; Le00K W ! TH C CTIMLV LIK )l THAT  ,,ARNtN' A SglLLD T1ZE tN 7H' NVV, " Hae' K es. r ' "t" Your pay in the Now is ore US SAIL(%.  kjO. "rH -JAtLO5 HV .N'V O FUN-- I THOIJHT I CAF4T I'F _ r "rHA'S _ .,', \\; UIT'LO'TOFTII..'I"OVIIT'rH'LNqDS OUtUE KEAAY 000D00I4I .. ,.o, ,o .. ,**, ,. ,.,. .. ,.=,., . i %EH?   C) /11 -I'LLBET,.. F'd'IESVAu'-'/ ADMIRAL NliVi.l.I/ "1 J mntom,ee. And when you first enlist, thNm./ l. 00an, to le.m ,..o.i. i :::!!i -.H I '-"" % you can learn.., training lhat'$ worth hufldrod I + +++++ +Jl00+ , +o+++ + +-.. d - BUILD 4OUR FUTURe. | ff] [ i'(itllh'/ll i II II I Ill I II .............