The Dallas post. (Dallas, Pa.) 19??-200?, December 28, 1929, Image 4

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A Paper Within a Paper Devoted to
the Interest of Upper West Side Schools |
No.
Kingston Twp.
‘School N otes
* Waste
It has been said that the Americans
~ are the most extravagant people on
the fact of the earth. Does this ap-
ply to us? We sometimes forget that
we can waste time and energy as. well
ag money and material. Time is one
of the most valuable assets we have
and most of us, rich and poor alike,
are very wasteful of this priceless
gift. How many hours do we waste
in one day? Think of the months and
years this amounts to in a lifetime!
What could we not do during this
time, had we not wasted it? Let us
think fow, and let every hour that
we live find us better prepared.
JUNE PALMER .
Banking
The banking percentage of Xing-
~ ston township high school was 94 per
eént. last week. + The percentages
were as folows:
Seniors, 100 per cent.
Juniors, 100 per cent.
Sophomores, 100 per cent.
‘Freshmen, 77 per cent.
Rev. Ruff in Chapel
‘We were delighted to see the Rev.
G. Elston Ruff, pastor of Shavertown
° Laitheran Church, in chapel one morn-
ing. We were also pleased when he
consented to speak to us.
His topic was “The Change Brought
About by Machinery.” Do you under-
mand this change from our grand-
father’s time to our own? It is the
greatest in all times, this migration
from the farm fo the factory.
Its result ig the “stamp of the
machine.” This is shown by a play
in New York called “Dynamo.” He
then told us of the plot. This man
“worshipped the dynamo which he
tended and which finally killed him.
| Will the people of the world come to
this same horrible fate.
The World War was caused by this
“stamp of the machine,” according to
Rev. Ruff. In conclusion, he said
that the young people should try to
_+.rid themselves of this “stamp.”
" Oo
~Huntsville-
Services will be as follows at
M. E. Sermon, 9:30 a. m.;
Sunday school, 10:30 a. m. At the
Christian Church: Sermon, 9:30 a. m.;
Sunday school, 10:30 a. Young
People’s meeting, 7:30 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Learn enter:
tained Mr. and Mrs.
; 4 of Scranton on Sunday.
: Mrs, George W. Ide spent Thursday
at Wilkes-Barre.
‘Charles Frantz of Luzerne has re-
turned home after spending the week-
end with his grandfather, S. P. Frantz.
Miss Myra Zimmerman of Kingston
spent several days this week with Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Perrego.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordoo Jnhnson en-
tertained at dinner on Christmas Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Coolbaugh and chil-
dren of oxeNn, Ernest Wright and
children.
Mieorge W. Ide returned
Schenectady on Tuesday to
sorce time with his family.
i. “The B. A. Class of the M. E. Sun-
aay school held a Christmas party at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
I. Terry of West Pittston. Gifts
were exchanged and games were
played. ‘Lunch was served.
S. P. Frantz and niece, Miss Jane
Keener, spent Wednesday Mr.
and Mrs. Russell Frantz at Luzerne.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M Wilcox are en-
tertaining their grandson, Bruce Nel-
= son, who has a thirty-day furlough
I Jrom Langley Aviation: Field, + Vir-
ginia.
8. P. Frantz and neice, Miss Jane
Keener will entertain at dinner New
Year's day Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Frantz, son Charles, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Frantz and daughter of Lu-
zerne, Mr. and Mrs, Harvey 'W. Danks,
The regular meeting of the Ladies’
Aid Society was held at the M. E.
Church. Officers were elected to
7 __Aerve. the coming year as follows:
Mrs. A. J. Hadsall- president; Mrs
J. A. Rogers, vice president; Mrs.
Clarence Elston, secretary; Mrs.
George Lamboreaux, assistant secre-
tary; Mrs. H. \/. Danks, treasurer.
Pinner was served to the following:
Mrs. A. J. Hadsall, Mrs. H. 'W.
Danks, Mrs. C. M. Pettebone, Mrs.
Harry Edwards, Mrs. Frank H. John-
son, Ermine, Randall, Mrs.
R, Elston, Harold B. Elston, Mrs. GC.
A.. Learn) Mrs. T. W. Stoeckel, T. W.
Hloeckel, Miss Jane Keener, Mrs. Les
Parl, son Boyd, Mrs, J. A. oRgers, C.
\ F', Teg H. Thoma, Mrs. H. A. Ran-
. vy Wawapds.
the
Church:
m.;
Russell Learn
from
spend
with
Clarence
|
* Sohool Editorial
Cheerfulness
A Scout is cheerful. As the Scout
law intimates, he must never go about
with a sulky air. He must always be
bright and smiling and as the humorist
says: “Must always see the dough-
Why don’t you laugh and make us
all laugh, too,
And keep us mortals all from getting
‘matter how difficult they may be.
[njae9y2 suraq sfem[e jo Anp ay) pue
IN00G © JoAdIeyM ‘ples Usdq sey sy
does should be done with cheerfulness
“yon 00} paziseydwio aq jouUed
ou. ‘sdiysprey ie so[quni3 lou syIys
ZIA3U OH ‘A199y> pue jdwoid si sip
-10 0] 2USIPA]O SIY PUR UED BY IAD
-UoyM SO[IWS NODS y POM Yi uf
wyew-sulysuns ¢ aq 0} Ap sIN0dg
oy} SI] ‘I3Yjoue 0] UO WoI} AUIS
nut and not the hole.” A bright face
and a cheery word spreads like sun-
blue?
A laugh will always win,
If you can’t laugh, just grin.
Go on! Let's all join im!
Why don’t you laugh?
Just picture in your own mind what
life would be and actually mean with- |
out cheerfulness. You canot build life
without cheerfulness, for the glow of
cheerfulness leads on to the goal
which we all strive to win.
Benjamin Franklin said:
duce happiness.” One’s personal en-
joyment is a very small thing, but
one’s personal usefulness is a very im-
portant thing. Those only are happy
who have their minds fixed upon
some object other and higher than
their own happiness. A boy once
said to his mother: “I couldn’t make
sister happy nohow. I could fix it
but I made myself happy trying to
make her happy.” Here is a case
where money never made a man
happy.
There was once a king who had a
son who he loved with his whole
heart, so he gave him everything his
heart desired. Still the young prince
was unhappy and wore a frown where-
ever he went, always wishing for
something he did not have. By and:
by a magician came to the court and
seing the frown said to the king: “I
can make your boy happy and turn
his frown into a smile but you must
pay me a very large price for the se-
cret.” “All right,” said the king.
“Whatever you ask, I will do.” oS
the musician took the boy into a pri-
vate room and with white liquid wrote
something on a piece of paper, then
he gave the boy a candle and told him
to warm the paper and read what was
written. The prince did as he was
told. The white letters turned into
letters of blue, and he read these
words: “Do kindness to some one
every day.” The prince followed the
magician’s advice and became the
happiest boy in all the king's realm.
Cheer up and smile whenever you can.
To be a good Scout one must re-
main cheerful under every circum-
stance, bearing fortune and misfortune
with a smile.
ANNA BALAVAGE,
EARL PAYNE,
Lake Township High School.
—Centermoreland-
Samuel: VanScoy is home from Ohio
Wesleyan University to spend the
holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gay are mov-
ing to Binghamton. ;
Ernest Montross, Brisbin Kelley and
Floyd Besteder of Johnson City came
home to spend Christmas.
The Ladies’ Aid Society of the M.
E. Church reorganized at their last
meeting with Mrs. Anna, Gay as presi-
dent, Mrs. Emily Harris, vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Corby, secretary and Mrs.
Evans, treasurer.
The pageant, “The Heavenly Host,”
held at the M. E. Church Christmas
Eve was a very beautiful production,
the participants all taking their parts
in a splendid manner. Much credit is
due to the directors. We understand
it will be repated New Year's Eve.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Winters enter-
tained their family at a turkey din-
ner on Christmas day, as did also Mr.
and Mrs. Stacy Schoonover and Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Gay, also Mr, and Mrs.
Arthur Shook.
Mrs Eugenia Shook is visiting rela-
tives at Tunkhannock the latter part
of the week.
Miss Mary Brown of Dallas spent
Christmas at. her home in this place.
We understand Joseph ‘Goble, Jr,
has purchased the Perry Walters
vo @roperty.
AA) = ad 3
“Money |
never yet made a man happy, and|
there is nothing in its nature to pro-|
; iE unkle-
The snow storm on Monday made
ideal weather for Santa Claus and his
weather on Christmas day was all
reindeer on Christmas Eve and the
that could be desired. Family dinner
parties were the order of the day and
coasting and outdoor sports made the
day enjoyable for the young folks.
Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Honeywell and
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Whipp called on
Mr and Mrs. Charles Herdman re-
cently
Mrs. Ronnah Landon spent Christ-
mas day with her daughter, Mrs.
Joseph Shoemaker and family.
Mr. and Mrs. John Isaacs and Miss
Dorothy Elston spent Christmas with
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Elston.
The entertainment given by the
Kunkle Sunday school on Christmas
Eve was enjoyed by a large crowd.
The recitations, songs and gorup
numbers were well rendered and in-
strumental music by James Miers,
Edwin and Roannah Shoemaker and
Dorothy Elston was greatly enjoyed.
The little ones were given a real thrill
when Santa arrived at the close of)
the program to distribute gifts from |
a beautifully decorated tree. Boxes oi
candy were also distributed to mem-
bers of the Sunday school.
Mr. and Mrs. William Condon en-
tertained at Christmas dinner Mrs.
Mary 7ihompson, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Conden and children and Mr. and
Mis.
Alderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Elston ente:-
tained on Christmas day Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Elston and children of Beau.
mont, Walter Elston of Pittsburgh,
who arrived on Tuesday to spend the
Christmas holiday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Ide and children,
Jane and Donnie, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Hess and daughter Doris.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S Kunkle, Miss Mar-
garet Kunkle, Olin Kunkle and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Kunkle spent Christ-
mas day Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Makinson of Forty Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kunkle and
family had as their guests on Christ-
mas day Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wash-
burn and daughter, Miss Martha
Washburn of Wilkes-Barre and sons,
Lindsley and Charles Washburn, New
York City, and Murray Gibson of
Japan, whose marriage to Miss Wasi-
burn takes place today (Saturday).
The young couple expect to sail for
Japan some time in January.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith enter-
tained on Christmas day with a
family dinner, party, their guests be-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith, Miss
Leona Smith of Wilkes-Barre, Frank,
Helen, Harry, Ida and Geraldine
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. William Nulton,
Miss Eloise Nulton of Kingston, Miss
Altheda Nulton of Wilkes-Barre, Clif-
ford, Claude, Emily and Laura Jean
Nulton, Miss Helen Nulton, Mrs. Olin
Kunkle, Bleanor and Charles D.
Kunkle.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Corby and
daughters, Dorothy and Janet, of West
Pittston, and Miss Carrie Sites of
Long Island, N. Y. called on Mr,
and Mrs. C. W. Kunkle and family
Tuesday evening. Catal Data
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Miers and son
James spent Christmas day with Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace Perrin of Trucks-
ville.
Stanley Moore of Marcus Hook, Pa.,
is spending the holiday season with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman
Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Hess
their guests on Christmas day Mr.
and Mrs. Wheeler Hess of Shaver-
town, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Hess and
sons iNle, Harold and Robert, Miss
Helen and Miss Frances Hess.
with
had as
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ellsworth enter-
| tained on Christmas day Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Ellsworth and daughter, 'Vir-
ginia of Ideton, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Stitzer and Mr. and Mrs.
Achuff of Shavertown, Mr. ‘and Mrs.
Gideon Miller and children, Jean, Rob-
ert and Clara.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Hess and Mrs.
J Hess spent Wednesday evening
and Mrs. Seth Howell of
S.
with Mr.
Fernbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. aRlph Ashburner and
son Bobbie spent Christmas day with
the former’s mother, Mrs. oRbert Ash-
burner of Outlet.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8S. Kunkle and
Philip Kunkle were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Alex Johnston of Dallas on
Christmas day.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Devens enter-
tained on Christmas day Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Miers and daughter Felice and
Mr, and Mrs. Charles Wertman.
0
READ THE POST
Payable in advance.
Subscrintion price $1.00 per year.
lward Conden and children of
Mr. and Mrs. John Moyer of Evans
Falls lost their infant son of pneu-
monia this week.
Peter Brong has a fine radio
stalled in his store on trial. The bench
gang will be overjoyed if Uncle Peter
keeps the outfit. More coal and lights,
Peter, and cover the cracker barrel.
We note that Solomon Sisco has
apparently lost his idinty over Christ-
mas, as he was seen asking numerous
people if they knew “Old Solomon.”
Murray Traver, we fear, has been
tickling a mule or something, as he
looks unusually poor. We trust the
store teeth will fit when he gets them
installed.
The past deer season was rather
slim in Beaumont, as only Emory
Straley and Irvin Denman were fortu-
nate enough to bag buks. Augustus
Denman, however, bagged one buck
horn. Kenneth Turner of Noxen, we
understand, shot a buck with only one
horn and a bullet hole in the ear. We
think it the same buck that Gus
pierced, but as Gus’ didn’t install an
earring after the operation, we can-
not be sure.
Mrs. Grace Belles and son William
have returned home from the hospital
after hiving their tonsils removed.
They are doing fine. Miss June Belles
is to have her tonsils removed soon.
Mrs. Harry Roote of New York City,
who came here to attend her grand-
uaughter’s funeral, is spending the
whristmas holidays with her daughter,
Mrs. Grace Belles.
Some one bagged a doe near Beau-
mont and our game warden, George
Hunt, took charge of it. The autopsy
revealed the cause of death but not
the culprit. The usual custom of send-
ing such game to some hospital or
other beneficiary was not adopted. Mr.
Hunt gave some of local citizens an
opportunity to appreciate the venison.
Herman Derby was slightly indisposed
for wu few days. We trust the venison
was not the cause of his ailment.
in-
Charles Bickman is thinking about
putting a porch on his house. Go
ahead, Charles. All improvements in
the town are welcome. 3
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Crispell and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Traver spent Christ-
mas with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crispell
at Bowman's Creek.
Peter Traver
prop business.
poplar. ;
The State road tractors have been
business removing snow from the
highway in this section.
is doing a rushing
Peter handles lost of
—Beaumont- :
3
HUNTSVILLE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
An excellent program was rendered
and gifts given at the Christmas ser-
vice last Monday night. The church
‘made generous gifts to its pastor, Rev.
C. H. Fricks. The annual meeting of
the church will be held Saturday
adult members are urged to be pres-
ent. A New Year theme, “Making
God First” will be the sermon sub-
ect at the 9:j30 service Sunday morn-
ing.
OS Ze
Ain’t Science Wonderful?
Veterinarians have discovered, ac-
cording to Farm and Fireside, how to
remove the bark from a dog and the
bleat from a goat. It remains only
for them to eliminate the mosquito’s
bite and the bee’s sfing to make coun-
try life practically 100 per cent per-
fect.
Greater Value.
for Less Money
Beautiful Nashua Color Sets—
a deep-napped, fluffy, double
blanket in plaid, and a Warm-
throw single to match — offer
you harmony in bedroom dec-
oration by day, and cozy, com:
forting warmth at night.
They’re made in the world’ _
largest blanket mills, where
quantity production brings
down the price per pair.You get
the advantage of these savings
— greater value in each Part
Wool Nashua you buy. Come
in and see these quality blan-
kets, in smart new Color Sets,
OUR NEW SERIAL
Next week we begin publicati
of a new serial, “Gunman’s Blut
by the famous English author, Ed
gar Wallace. Wherever the Engli
language is read Edgar ‘Wallace
name is known. Kings and P
dents read his’ stories. So
policemen and burglars. Wal
knows what he is writing about
“Gunman’s Bluff” is the stor
American crooks in London
their pursuit by detectives o
mous Scotland Yard. - You wil
fascinated by the twists and
of Gunner Haynes and the rest.
the characters in this, Mr.
lace’s latest and best novel.
Beginning in Next Weel’s
THE DALLAS POST
A
patronage you have given
during the past year and we
deem our pledge to continue
serev you with the best meal
at the lowest prices.
ERE WERE RE RE
LL
3
|
draws BOILS to a patu ralh
e@m BEAR BRAND
NY SOc
ie GROBLEWSKI 8 CO. Plymouth P
oandeq
a.
jira
78934084
Russell |.
MONDAY
LAZARUS
DOLLAR D
OUR LAST DOLLAR DAY OF THE YEAR—OFFERING
VALUES THAT ARE OUTSTANDING. NO PHONE
ORDERS. MAIL ORDERS WILL BE TAKEN
OF WHILE QUANTITIES LAST
STAMPS ALL DAY.
LAZARU
SOUTH MAIN = THRU TO NORTHAMPTON st
CARE
EXTRA GOLD