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The Bingham County news. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1918-1930, June 02, 1922, Image 1

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Idaho Republican
XX
BLACKFOOT
County Seat,
Best Couuty
in the State.
INGHAM COUNTY NEWS
OFFICIAL
Paper of
Bingham
County,
PRICE—12.00 PER YEAR
BLACKFOOT, BINGHAM COUNTY, IDAHO. FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 19«.
VOLi XIV, NO. 87
LAGKFOOT WINS
TWO GAMES
DEFEATS POCATELLO ON SUNDAY
AND REXBURG ON
TUESDAY.
SURES 3 TO 2 MID 1410 0
BLACKFOOT NOW HAS WON FOUR
GAMES STRAIGHT WITH
OUT A LOSS.
BLACKFOOT 3; POCATELLO 2.
Blackfoot defeated Pocatello last
Sunday afternoon in one of the closest
games of the season. The weather
was ideal and the crowd the largest
of the season, it being ladles' day.
The Pocatello team was the third
team we have played from that city
thiB season, and demonstrates the su
periority of the Blackfoot team over
the Pocatello sluggers, Blackfoot hav
ing won all three games from our
neighboring city. It also shows that
the Blackfoot team is playing winning
ball, for all three of the Pocatello
teams have been made up of the best
players in that part of the country.
Brewer pitching for Blackfoot held
the Pocatello team to nine hits in
the eight inningB he pitched, and kept
them well scattered, until the eighth
when he was relieved by Howard af
ter he had allowed four hits.
Phillips for Pocatello pitched an ex
cellent game, holding the locals down
to seven hits.
Simmons was the batting star of
the game, getting two pearlies in
three times to the plate, as well as a
and with two outs, Brewer singled
through second for the first two runs
of the game.
Pocatello tied it up in the first half
of the eighth, but the locals came
back in the last of the eighth with a
double by Simmons and a single by
'Warren, making the final score 3 to 2.
Score by innings:
Blackfoot .......... 00000021 0—3
Pocatello ............ 00000002 0—2
The box score:
BLACKFOOT
AB
R
H
PO
A
E
Morey, 2b.....
4
0
0
5
3
1
Simmons, ss...
3
1
2
1
3
1
Conger, 3b.....
4
0
1
2
1
0
Epling, c.......
4
0
0
6
1
0
Warren, cf.....
4
0
1
2
0
0
DeKay, lf. ....
3
0
1
1
0
0
Bell, rf.........
4
1
0
2
0
0
Howard, lb, p
3
1
1
8
0
0
Brewer, p.....
3
0
1
0
2
1
♦Oliver, lb.....
0
0
0
0
0
0
♦First base in the ninth.
POCATELLO
AB
R
H
PO
A
E
l ehrbas, 3b. ..
4
0
1
3
1
1
.„irkendahl, cf
4
1
1
1
0
1
Hall, ss.........
4
1
2
0
5
1
Bourne, lf.....
4
0
1
3
0
0
Aldred, lb.....
4
0
1
10
1
1
Fletton, rf.....
4
0
2
0
0
0
Bldwell, c.....
4
0
1
6
0
0
Thompson, 2b.
3
0
1
1
1
0
Phillips, p.....
3
0
0
4
0
0
♦Swain ............
1
0
0
0
0
0
«♦Slager.........
1
0
0
0
0
0
36
2
10
24
12
4
«Batted for Philips in the ninth.
«♦Batted for_T.iompson in the ninth.
SummgA's : Stolen bases, Morey 1,
Howard x. Sacrifice hits, Simmons 1.
Bases on balls off Phillips 1, off Brew
er none, off Howard none. Two-base
hits, DeKay 1, Simmons 2, Fletton 1.
Double play, Conger to Howard.
Earned runs, Blackfoot, 2, Pocatello
2. Struck out by Phillips 4, by Brew
er 3, by Howard 1. Left on bases,
Blackfoot 7,. Pocatello 7. Umpires
Hankins and McFarland. Scorer,
Ludi.
sacrifice.
The features of the game were Con
ger's quick work in the first, with
Lehrbas on first Kirkendahl attempted
to bunt, Conger coming in on the
run expecting the play, too Kirken
dahl's attempted bunt in the air,
throwing out Lehrbas at first, mak
ing a very pretty double play.
Morey's exceptionally fine showing
on second was another feature of the
game, with nine chance he is
credited with one bobble, which
was not at all costly, and twice he
stabbed balls out of the air with one
hand, cutting off several that should
have gone for hits.
Brewer was the idol of the fans,
when in the seventh, after Bell was
safe on an error, and Howard had
singled, filling both second and third,
BLACKFOOT 14; REXBURG O.
The locals took into camp Decora
tion Day what was supposed to be a
fast aggregation of ball players, but
poor pitching and poor fielding was
the cause of their downfall. Nine
walks, six errors and ten hits netted
the Blackfoot team fourteen runs.
Felt was in the usual good form
and held the Rexburg hitters to three
run expecting the play, took Kirken-,
0
Heath one. In five of the nine in
nings but three men faced him.
Jordan who appeared for the first
time in a Blackfoot uniform made an
exceptionally fine showing, getting
three walks and two two-baggers in
five times to bat.
The box score:
in
of
in
a
BLACKFOOT
AB
R
H
PO
A
E
Morey, ss., 2b.
5
3
2
4
4
1
Lint, 2b.........
1
0
0
0
1
0
Simmons, ss.
5
3
2
1
3
0
DeKay, 3b., If.
3
0
1
0
0
0
Epling, c„ cf.
5
1
1
4
1
0
Warren, cf„ c.
3
0
0
1
0
0
Oliver, lb.....
5
1
0
11
0
l
Bell, if., rf.....
4
1
0
4
0
0
Jordan, 3b.....
2
3
2
1
1
0
Roy, rf.........
0
0
0
0
0
0
Felt, p...........
4
2
2
1
3
0
37 14
10
27
13
2
REXBURG
AB
R
H
PO
A
E
Stanger, ss.....
4
0
0
0
4
3
Malsedd, 3b. ..
3
0
0
1
8
0
Heath, if.......
4
0
1
3
0
1
Cummings, 2b.
3
0
0
5
2
0
Bitters, c.......
3
0
2
6
0
0
Bowers, lb. ..
4
0
0
9
0
1
Welch, cf.....
3
0
0
0
0
1
Beasley, rf. ..
3
0
0
0
0
0
Cripner, p.....
1
0
0
0
0
0
Stoddard, p. ..
2
0
0
0
1
0
30
0
3
24
15
6
Score by innings
Blackfoot ......
. 0 5
3
0 0
6 0 0 0
-14
Rexburg ......'....
. 0 0
0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0
a
by
2.
E
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
E
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
1,
1.
1.
Summary: Earned runs, Blackfoot,
4; Rexburg, 0. Base on balls off
Cripner 4, off Stoddard 5, off Felt 1.
Hit by pitcher, by Cripner, Morey; by
Stoddard, DeKay; by Felt, Bitters.
Struck out by Cripner 1, by Stoddard
4, by Felt 2. Stolen bases, Morey 1,
Simmons 1, DeKay 2, Oliver 2. Sac
rifice hits, DeKay 1, Malsedd 1. Two
base hits, Jordan 2, DeKay 1. Three
base hits, Simmons 1. Left on bases,
Blackfoot 10, Rexburg 8. Umpire,
Garvin. Scorer, Ludi.
BATTING AVERAGES.
The following is the standing of the
Blackfoot team
for
the
first
four
games of the season:
ab
r
h
pet.
Jordan ..............
. 2
3
2
1.000
Conger ..............
. 13
2
6
.462
Brewer ..............
. 5
0
2
.400
Felt ....................
10
3
4
.400
Simmons ..........
. 18
7
7
.389
DeKay ..............
. 14
3
5
.357
Howard ............
. 3
1
1
.333
is
Morey ................
. 18
5
5
.278
Epling ..............
. 16
2
4
.250
he
Bell ....................
3
3
.188
Warren ..............
. 15
1
2
.133
Oliver ................
. 8
2
1
.125
Galloway ..........
1
0
0
.000
Lint ..................
1
0
0
.000
Bennett ............
. 4
0
0
.000
Team Batting ..
.144
32
42
.292
LUTHERAN CHURCH.
(Firth)
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
Swedish services at 11 a. m. Eng
lish services in the evening at 8
o'clock.
The Ladies' Aid will be entertain
ed Thursday, June 8th., by Mrs. Lar
son and Mrs. Burman at the Larson
home.
The Reliance Club will be post
poned to meet Wednesday, June 14th,
when Mr. Wilkie will entertain.
Friday evening, June 9th, Joseph
Alexis, Ph. D., Professor at University
of Nebraska, will lecture at our
church. Professor Alexis has travel
ed extensively in Europe and is in a
position to give us first hand informa
tion of Europe. It will be a great
privilege to hear this lecture. Get
your tickets early.
LUTHERAN CHURCH.
(Blackfoot)
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
There will be no services next Sun
day, but a week fro mSunday, services
at 3 p. m.
HELP! HELP!!
a j
1
j
(
Pity, O pity the fat man, when the
sun beats down from above; my heart
goes out to that man, which nobody
seems to love. I feel fer the lum
bering lubber, as he waddles the red
hot street. Excuse me while I blub
ber a wail that is hard to beat.
Once he was trim as you are, as he
follered the dear old plow; but he
found a digestion somewhere, and jee
miny, look at him now! Moppin' his
brow unceasin' till his visage is fiery
red,— his ponderous heft increasin'
he's big as a feather bed!
Then drap a tear fer the fat man,
as he wallers along through life;
there's nothin' so sad as a fat man,
unless it's a man's fat wife. With
the price of shippin' advancin' an'
food a-raisin' by spurts, there ain't
much hope fer the fat man when you
think of the price of shirts.
Your Own,
UNCLE JOHN.
I. D. S. FIRST AND S ECOND WARD
Sunday School at 10:30 a. m.
Services at 2 p. m. Mutual 7:30
p. m.
SHULL BLACKFOOT CELEBRATE
THE FOURTH OF JULY?
The Commercial Club Board Direc
tors have called a meeting of the
Business men and Citizens of Black
foot to meet at the Court House Fri
day evening, June 2. The purpose of
the meeting is to decide whether or
not the Citizens and others interested
wish to promote a Fourth of July
Celebration in Blackfoot. The ques
tion has been discussed at the Direc
tors meeting and thus far no opposi
tion has come to light, in fact, every
TO IDAHO SEED GROWERS.
War has been declared. As a mem
ber of the Idaho Seed Growers' Asso
ciation you are in the battle. The
call is for pure seed. The higher
grade seed you put into your market
ing company, the larger will be your
returns. The more high grade seeds
pooled, the more successful will be
your organization. The market de
mands a clean, high grade product.
The Question is: Do you know the
weeds which are inseparable from
your clovers and alfalfa? Read this
letter through and snatch any sugges
tion which may be helpful. If you
don't recognize the weeds, call your
neighbor who may give you enlight
enment. By all means give this your
immediate attention.
Police Your Fields systematically
time and again. Cut out weeds and
carry them off the field. Untiring
work now will mean dollars more per
hundred. Keep at it. Use Ussco
Weed Killer (Sodium Arsenlte) one
part to fifty and spray dodder. See
your county agent for further infor
mation.
Noxions and Inseparable Weeds In
Alfalfa and Red Clover.
Dodder; Buckhorn; Poverty Weed;
Mustard; Hoary Cress; Canada This
tle (will blow out); Russian Knap
weed (not listed).
Inseparable Weed Seeds in Alfalfa
and Clover.
Dock; Foxtail; Lambsquarter :
Sweet Clover; Alfalfa in Red Clover;
Russian Thistle.
Short Description of Each Weed.
1. Dodder or Love-Vine: Grows in
thread-like, entangled masses.
2. Buckhorn—Plaintain—Rlbgrass :
Spreading rosette of ribbed leaves
resting on ground, with several erect
TROOP "B" ATTENTION!
Headquarters Troop "B" 116th Cav.
I. N. G., Blackfoot, Idaho, May 31,
1922.
Troop Order No. 13.
1. All previous orders relative to
date and hour of leaving here for
Boise are hereby rescinded and the
following will govern:
Each member of this organization
MUST report to the Supply Sgt. not
later than Thursday at midnight and
get his equipment. This can be done
at any hour of the day or night be
fore Friday.
Wireless Calls When Dinner b Ready
Good-by to the well-known dinner
bell on American farms. Wireless
calls instead. Daniel Talbot of
Florida has equipped his plow with
one of the small radio sets and when
official Washington time is an
nounced he goes to dinner. He also
receives market reports and current
news of the day as he keeps busily
at his work.
m
niimmimiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMimiiiiiiiniiimiiiii
5 7 PERCENT FIRST M0RT6A6E FIRM LOINS i
Quick Service at Attractive =
Bate, and Prepayment |
I Privileges. |
I Optional prepayment privileges, part or 1
1 all any interest payment date. I
I J. A. STEWART 1
I Hopkins Bldg. Blackfoot, Idaho |
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitimiiiiiimimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiT
one seems to be of the opinion that
this is the year our city should come
to the front and offer to the -public
her hospitality. It is expected that at
the meeting tonight, if favorably acted
upon. Committees will be appointed
and various organizations asked to
take charge of the different programs
etc. If you are for or against a cele
bration in Blackfoot this year, your
presence at the Court House tonight
is urged.
:
stems with brown cat-tail-liké heads.
3 . Poverty Weed—Death Weed:
Grows about 1 foot high. Sped forms
in axis of leaf. Leaf aboqt 1 inch
long and 1-2 inch wide. PJlMit in
clined to be sticky, giving off aromatic
odor. Underground root stalk.
4. Hoary Cress: White toà when
in bloom. Tops are dry, spingly and
branched at seeding time. Seeds in
clusters of round pods. Underground
root stalks.
5. Canada Thistle: Much smaller
bloom than Bull Thistle. All blooms
on approximately same level. Plant
shiny, holly-like.
6. Russian Knapweed: In Paul and
Rupert sections. (See County Agent).
7. Mustard.
8 . Dock: Seeds triangular, formed
in bit, brown cluster on erect plant.
Grows in swamps and moist soils.
1000 seeds per plant.
9. Foxtail: Much like timothy.
Very grasslike with green, fuzzy
heads, 1000 seeds.
10. Lambsquarter: Grows approxi
mately like pigweed.
11. Russian Thistle.
Save and prepare a sample for the
seed show to be held at Idaho Falls
in January.
C. B. AHLSON,
Acting Field Agronomist and State
Seed Commissioner.
BAPTIST CHURCH.
Everyone is invited to hear the eer
ie» of sermons on "Stewardship."
These sermons are being prepared
with a great deal of care. The first
will be given Sunday morning at 11
o'clock.
An Evangelistic service will be held
at 8 p. m. The Sunday School opens
at 10 a. m.; Young people at 7 p. m.
Each member of the organization
MUST attend drill at the Fair
Grounds at 7:30 p. m. Thursday.
Each member of the organization
will report at Troop Headquarters at
7:30 p. m. on Saturday, Jiine 3, for
roll call.
The Troop will leave here on train
No. 32 Saturday night, instead of Sun
day, as stated previously.
Please bring your own toilet arti
cles.
D. P. BRILL,
Capt. 116th Cav. I. N. G.
in
11
at
OO 00030000000 o o
O O
o GKOVEI.AND. O
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The graduating exercises will be
held in the Ward Hall June 2nd. Af
ter the program there will be a free
dance. It is requested that there be
a large crowd.
The funeral services of Leland Jen
sen were held Friday. Mrs. John
Bowker sang a beautiful solo, "I j
Know That My Redeemer Lives." The
following speaker spoke words of
comfort to the hereaved family: Er
nest Hi\le. Orson Manwaring, George
R. Bailey, Joseph Jensen and John
Bowker.
Mr. and Mrs. John McKie visited
their son in Blackfoot Sunday.
Mrs. Nels Sorenson, of Logan, Utah,
formerly of this place, is visiting her
friends and relatives for a short time.
Dr. Alvin Hale and family, of Lo
gan, are visiting his mother and fam
ily. They will remain for Memorial
Day, returning home Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ephrian Sorenson and
Mrs. Nephi Sorenson, of Rose, visited
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Dean, Sunday.
Misses Violet Raymond and Agnes
Peterson, of McDonaldville, visited at
the H. P. Peterson home. Sunday.
Artella Jensen, who has been at the
hospital at Blackfoot, returned to her
home Saturday. She is getting along
nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Monson, of Malad, who
are visiting their daughter, were pres
ent at the meeting Sunday. Bishop
Monson gave a very interesting talk
which was gratefully received by the
audience.
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Hale and Mr.
and Mr.s Ernest Hale went to the
lavas Sunday to gather ferns for Me
morial Day.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hale and Misses
Violet and Gladys England, of More
land, left Monday for the lavas to ga
ther ferns for Memorial Day.
Mrs. Maud Babcock, Mrs. Willard
Sorenson, of Moore, and Mrs. Ethel
Harrison, of Pocatello, sisters of Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Jensen, attended the
funeral of Leland Jensen, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Cutler, of
Blackfoot, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Van Seters Sunday.
Miss Lavella Jones, who has been
staying with her sister, Mrs. Alvin
Bergeson, returned to her home in
Arizona, Thursday.
A number of young folks met at
the home of Mrs. Alvin Bergeson and
gave Lavello Jones a pleasant sur
prise party Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Ida Barrus entertained Mrs.
Esther Wllinson Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mason and fam -
ily left Monday for Preston for Me
morial Day.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Barrus, Mr.
and Mrs. Edgar Mason and Sosel Bar
rus were Blackfoot visitors Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Sutton, of Poca
tello, spent Sunday with Mrs. Sut
ton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Ny
gard.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Christensen spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. James
Christensen.
Mr. and Mrs. William Lindsey, of
McDonaldville, entertained their son
and 'family, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hampton spent
Sunday with M. Burkman, of Firth.
Abel Paulsen, of Lavaslde, called at
the Barrus home Thursday evening.
GOODING COLLEGE GRADUATION.
Gooding College, Gooding, Idaho,
May 29. 1922.—Rev. W. F. Robert«,
pastor of the Baptist church, preach
ed the college sermon for the Good
ing College graduates last evening.
All the local churches participated in
the union service which was held at
the Schubert theatre, and the special
music was directed by Madame Lillie
Sang-Colllns. The morning service
was held at the Methodist church,
where President C. W. Tenney preach
ed the baccalaureate sermon.
Tuesday evening, May 30, the recit
al of the department of music was
held and the following program ren
dered:
Rhapsody, Liszt—Mildred Holman,
Twin Falls; "Sometimes at Eventide,"
Ward, and "The Scarecrow," Davies—
Cora Baggs, Twin Falls; Aria from
"Rigoletto," Verdi—Earle Denham,
Prairie City, Oregon: Waltz, Denza—
Lena Pauline Grau, Ambla, Indiana:
Norwegian Briday Procession, Gretg—
Lauratta Hughes, Wendell; Aria from
"Mary Magdalene," Massanet—Mrs.
Chester Buckner, Gooding: Valse
Arabesque, Lack—Kathleen Keaton,
Glenns Ferry: "In the Garden of My
Heart," Ball—Dorothy Sims, Kuna;
"Rustles of Spring," Sindlng—Marie
Whitman, Emmett; Aria from "Alda,"
Verdi — Dorothy DeMary, Rupert:
Waltz, Chopin—Helen Tenney, Good
ing: Aria from "Faust," Gounod—
LaNeva Wirt, Shelley; "Consolation,"
Letchitizkl — Anna Laura Gump,
Glenns Ferry; Forge Song, Gounod—
Clyde Whitman, Montpelier; Kash
mira Song, Finden —Esther Hope Jac
oby. Kimball, Nebraska; Solo—Flora
Eubanks, Kuna; Aria from "Faust,"
Gounod—Ray Melton, Twin Falls;
Quartette from "Faust," Gounod—Ray
Melton, Flora Eubanks. Clyde Whit
man. and Mlldren Holman.
j
SPECIALIST HERE
WILL COME TO BLACKFOOT ON
TUESDAY, JUNE THE
THIRTEENTH.
TO ADDRESS COUNTY PARENTS
ON FEEDING, CLOTHING, GENER.
AL CARE AND DISEASE CON
TROL OF CHILDREN.
Dr. Hedger, of thl Elizabeth Me
morial Hospital, which is a hospital
for children, will t^lk to Bingham
County parents on June 13. The place
for the meeting will be arranged and
advertised in the near future.
Dr. Hedger Is a child specialist of
special merit, having been in the work
for many years. St^e has addressed
the mothers of Utah many times, and
Idaho is fortunate lhaeed to have the
opportunity of hearing her. Black
foot is especially favored in securing
her visit here and if is only through
the perseverance of Miss Alice M.
Smith, the District vtome Demonstra
tion Agent, that she was induced to
come to Blackfoot.
Miss Smith has been in Blackfoot
to hold several meetings with the
Bingham County women and she real
izes that Bingham County is wide
awake. For this reason she hea
brought to us a specialist who can
give valuable information in the feed
ing. clothing and general care of
children, and the control of children's
diseases.
Anyone interested in seeing their
children given an opportunity to be
come healthy and Efficient men and
women should attend the meeting
without fail. Remember, June 13th
at 1:30 p. m.
This is a time when farmers need
life Insurance, but the premium la
hard to get at this time of the year.
Many times agents travel the country
and take notes due in the fall for the
premium and many times the farmer
cannot meet the n^te. Beebe has a
credit system where no notes are giv
en and no interest charged. For in
stance, suppose a man aged 35 wants
$10,000 of life insurance and has not
the money now and does not want to
give a note or pay any interest, here
is what Beebe will do: Suppose the
farmer figures that In 100 days he can
pay his premium. He pays Beebe
$28.28 on a $10,000 policy for 100 days.
At the end of the l(j0 days, it he does
not want to pay the annual premium
he paya $94.20 for 120 more days;
other ages and amounts in proportion.
If 100 days is not enough he can take
any number of dajL (not over 364)
and pay cash in advance of $2.83 pet 1
100 days or $.0283 for each day per
$1000, There is absolutely no excuse
for any man to b«i without life In
surance on these terms. Beebe does
not tie you up in a note, for if you
don't want the insurance he does not
want you to have It. After one gets a
Beebe policy there Is no excuse for
lapsing It.—adv. it
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT.
An automobile accident occurred
this morning, when a big Studebaker
Six automobile driven by H. J. Bryne
of Pocatello, turned turtle, and lay
on its side in the middle of the road.
Three negro womei^ were In the car
at the time of the accident, and were
brought In to the Blackfoot hospital,
where Dr. Mitchell treated them. Only
one of the women was very badly
bruised, and several stitches' were
taken in one of her ears. The acci
dent was very lucky for the people
in the car, that nobody lost their life.
The car was prettjr badly damaged.
Just how the accident happened Mr.
Bryne was unable t(> say. but thought
it was due to a defect in the steering
apparatus.
Mrs. Wm. Varley and Mrs. Edward
Thorson entertained at an elaborate
luncheon Saturday afternoon honor
ing Mrs. Ernest Pearson, at the Thor
sen home. The guests were past Ma
trons of the Easlerd Star Lodge. The
house was beautiful! 1 * decorated with
lilacs and apple blossoms. The host
esses were assisted Mi** serving the
luncheon by the Mists ' Marie Dore
and Grace Mlltenberger and Mrs. R.
W. Stewart. Covers were laid for
the following: Mrt|. Ernest Pearson,
Mrs. Blanche Eldrege, Mrs. George
Gagon, Mrs Jessie fWeedin, Mrs. Geo.
Holbrook. Mrs. F. W. Mitchell, Mrs. L.
W. Van Akin, Mrs. Percy Jones, Mrs.
L. J. Chapman. Mrs. H. B. Snodgrass,
Mrs. C. E. Harris. Mrs. C. A. Hoover,
Mrs. H. Luton, Mrp. Minerva White.
After the luncheon "500" was enjoy
ed throughout the Afternoon. Favors
were awarded to the Mesdames Geo.
Holbrook, L. J. Chapman. Blanche
Eldrege and to the guest of honor.

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