Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archiveArchive Home
The Lovewell Index from Lovewell, Kansas • 4

The Lovewell Index from Lovewell, Kansas • 4

Location:
Lovewell, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
4
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

LOCALS. Archie Smith's baby is reported better this week. Ralph Graham lost a valuable horse Friday. Miss Hope Williams is a victim of the mumps this week. Miss Nellie Marr was shopping in Courtland Monday.

Gus Smith moved down from Superior Friday. Mrs. Sam Myers is reported worse. Mrs. Bertha Sipp called on Mrs.

Frank Shill Thursday. Dr. Maxey, of Webber, was called Monday to attend grandma Dye, who is worse. Ross Calhoun has purchased the Grandpa Van Meter property in the west part of town. Mrs.

Eli Vale returned from Concordia Saturday where she has been visiting. Geo. Bennett took two auto loads to Formoso Wednesday to the play. The T. S.

G. Girls met with Miss Ila Shaver Thursday afternoon. Dale Osborne spent last week with his grandma, Mrs. Warren. Mrs.

Dannefer and Myrle Rushton called on Josie Nelson Wednesday. Geo. Korber took a load over to Formoso Wednesday to the play. Miss Josie Nelson who has been very sick for the past week is able to be out again. John Van Meter found a den of eight young coyotes Saturday.

Miss Marguerite Terry from Toledo, in visiting with Mrs. W. P. Shaver this week. Lee Palmer is visiting with his sister Mrs.

W. E. Dannifer this week. Miss Bessie Van Meter is entertaining the mumps this week. Mrs.

L. O. Kemp and family left Friday for Muscatine, where they will make their future home. S. W.

Sipp, from Concordia, visited with his son, D. W. Sipp and family, from Saturday until Monday. Miss Iva Myers and Roy Ellsworth spent from Thursday until Saturday in Belleville visiting friends and relatives. Miss Olive Carpenter return-, ed to her home in Belleville after a short visit with her father.

Mrs. Chas. Ginn and Miss Dorotha Poole came up from Emporia Friday to attend the commencement at Formoso. The Ladies will serve dinner for 25 cents at the school house the day of the election, Wednesday, May 21. Adv Messrs Brown and Spencer have been in town the past ten days writing Hail Insurance.

They report business to be excellent. Lee Mann and Willie Risewick arrived Thursday morning with their separator, after a two days journey with it and engine. Cal Carpenter spent Sunday with his family in Belleville returning Monday. His daughter. Olive, accompanied him back to Lovewell to make a short visit.

Chas. Switzer was in town Friday morning on business and stated that they experienced a little washout on their farm a mile north of town, caused by the heavy rain. As Oliver Van Meter was going to work Thursday morning his horses became frightened and ran away, throwing him out of the wagon. He escaped uninjured but the wagon was slightly damaged. The play "'The Toastmaster' presented by the class of 1913 of the Foromoso High School, was very well rendered.

Each had their parts learned perfect and acted them well. They were greeted by a large crowd. Bretheran Church Notes There was a small attendance at Sunday School because of the bad weather. A missionary committee was choosen Sunday Rufus Sloniker, LeRoy Baringer and Earl Myers. The Christian Workers meeting was well attended Sunday evening.

The subject for next Sunday Christian workers is 'Teachings of Jesus," concerning the Holy Spirit in the life and service of men. Leader, Orvel Switzer. SPECIAL THIS WEEK STANDARD A BACON. LB. We always have on hand a good variety of fresh and cured meats, salt fish, home rendered lard, lard compound, celery, berries and fresh fruits.

Open from 8.00 to 9:00 a. m. Sundays. HIGHEST PRICE PAID'FOR HAY GRAIN Bennett's Meat Market Lovewell, Kansas Delegates Left $15.000 In Wichita. Wichita, May 9.

With the third of a series of meetings that packed the Forum each night, the annual state Sunday school convention closed last night and delegates and visitors left Wichita on every Outgoing train. The visit of the 2,500 Sunday school workers was an epoch in the city's his. tory. It was one of the biggest events of its kind ever held in the southwest and probably the biggest ever held in Kansas. It is estimated that $15,000 was left in Wichita by the different delegations, and this sum was scattered among busi-6 ness men and residents.

For three days citizens were confronted with the power of Sunday school union at every turn. Delegates wearing badges were to be found in all sections of Wichita and they appeared to enjoy their visit immensely. It developed yesterday that Wichita has a good chance to land the convention next year. The state Sunday school offices will remain at Abilene until the fiftieth anniversary of the Kansas State Sunday School association is celebrated in 1915 in the city of Topeka. Alexander seemed to be the center of attraction and he must have been a great man for he kept the ten commandments and everything else he could get his hands on.

There's only one thing more religious in the world than a girl, and thats a boy. Alexander said he well remembered the first licking he got. It was for administering the sacrement to his young congregation when he was a small boy. One boy said he went to sleep when the preather preached because the preacher was so deep; another boy said, I know your preacher, he's not deep, he's muddythat's all. When a boy of 15 excepts Christ, it means a life for Christ; when a man of 80 excepts Christ, it means a soul saved, for his life has been mostly lived out and some of if he wishes he could live over.

Obituary. Amanda C. Turk wife of W. W. Stone was born in East Tennessee, Feb: 4, 1868, Died in Houston, May 5, '13.

age 45 years, 3 months, 1 day. In 1874 she with parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. N.

Turk moved to, Ellis County Kansas, where she grew to womanhood. She was married Feb. 4, 1887, to W. W. Stone.

To this union nine childern were born, one dyeing in infancy, Eight survie her the oldest 25 years, the youngest6 weeks old. All unmarrid and lived at home except the 6 weeks old, baby with its aunt Mrs. Mary Jacobs at Enid Oklahoma. Mrs. Amanda Stone was the oldest of 12 children the daughter of Mr.

B.N. and Mrs. S. R. Turk of Houston CHARLIE POOLE DEALER IN ANYKIND OF STOCK Texas where she died.

Mrs. Stone leaves father, mother, 3 brothers, sisters, husband, 6 sons, 2 daughters, and many near relatives to mourn her departure. She was converted early in life and united with the baptist church and in 1893, she with her family moved near Alva, Oklahoma, and when U. B. organised its first class in her neighborhood she began as a charter member.

Her wish was that her body be carried back to Alva and be laid beside the little infant baby. This wish was carried out; the husband and oldest son accompaning the body from Houston over the Sanda Fee Route to Alva by way of Enid, Oklahoma, where Rev. R. L. Turk, James E.

Turk and Allen Turk, her brothers, and Julie A. Boarders, Laura L. Howell and Bertha Woolwine, her sisters, and Roy Woolwine, the brother-in-law, joined the husband and son, reaching Alva at 12 o'clock in the night May 7, and were joined there by Jessie L. Haskard, the youngest of the Turk family. Mrs.

Amanda Stone was a good mother and sister, greatly loved by all. She made mistakes in life and her path was not strewed with roses. She knew what it was to see unpleasant things in life, but in spite of it all, tried to live a consistant Christian life. She's gone, and and we'll miss her now. She's waiting us over there.

The funeral was held at the U. B. Church in Alva, Thursday, May 8, at 2:30 p. m. The service was conducted by Rev.

Cline, who received her in the church. The sermon was preached by Rev. Phillip, pastor of the U. B. church.

Enterment was made in the Alva cemetery. Barber Shop All kinds of tonsorial work neatly done and promptly, Call in. G. W. Korber Sunflower Restaurant Is the place to get a good meal or short Order.

Cold Drinks Cigars Mrs.G. W. Korber G. E. Haughey M.

D. Call answered day or night. Office at his residence, west of the Post Office Lovewell, Kansas Dr. E. G.

Cummings, Dentist Phone No. 112 Courtland Kansas. C. W. Bennett Highes price paid for Hay and grain Scoular Lumber Yard is the place to go when in need of any thing in the building line.

A complete line of building materlal. Red and White Cedar Posts and Poles Paint and Oils, Coal THE HIGH PRICES PAID FOR ALL GRAIN J. E. Platt, Manager Lovewell, Kansas..

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About The Lovewell Index Archive

Pages Available:
802
Years Available:
1913-1916