Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri on September 27, 1922 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri · Page 12

Joplin, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1922
Page 12
Start Free Trial

JOPLIN, MO., WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 27, 1922 A GREAT DlSTRlCn GREATEST NEWSPAPER PublUbed CTery Mornlns Bxcept Moaduy by Tbc JopUn Globe PnblUhins Company. 117 East Fourth Street. J. A,.CiRAaiN. president A- JL McMECHAN. Treasurer R. H. C. MURPHT. Vice President E. BURNS, Secretary-General Manager ALFRED HARBISON ROGERS • • President 1910-1920. Entered at the Postoftlce at Joplin, Mo., as Second-Class Mall Matter. Member of the Aodit Bureau of Clrculntlon. TE1.KPBONE—Call 348 FUH ANV DKPAUTSIEAT. MEMBERS OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. • The associated Press Is exoluslvsiy entitled to the use for publication ;of all news dlspatchea credited o It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republica- tlon of special dlspatchea herein also are reserved. — TGHMS OP SUUSCRlPTlOSr— -When delivered by carrier, 13 cents Per week. By tnall, payable In advance; Less than six months. 50c per month; six months $2.50; one year $4,50; $1.50 e.\tra (or postage, outside first • and second zones. Sunday edition o»'.y, $2.00 per yeffV. 30 cents e^tra for postage outside first and second zones. ' • lilBW YORK OFFICE—Katz, Special Advertising Agency, 40 St.,^ew York, " ' CHICAGO, OFFICE—B. Katz, Special Advertising Agency, H »rtl8 Trust Building, 111 We«t Monroe Street. KANSAS CITY OFFICE—E. Katz. Special Adverti.sing Agency, WaidheJm Building: San Francisco. MonadnocU Building: Atlanta, dler Annex Building, 5S West 924-925 6i2 Can- THE GliOBE CIRCLL.'VTION. State of Missouri, County of Jasper—ss. J,^; Harold J. LeggfeU, Circulation Manager, of The Joplin Globe, does solemnly swear that the average paid circulation during the month of Aug., 1922, was daily, 22,67,8, Sunday 24,485 to the best of his knowledge and belief. HAROLD J. LEGGETT, (SEAL) f Ciroulatloii Manager. Subscribed and sworn to before me thi.s 2nd day of September, 1922. ARTHUR G. CARTER, Notary Public. My commission expires Jan. 7th, 1025. LIFE'S Troubles come and troubles go, Never lingering very long, Fir.«t the winter with its snow, Then the springtime with its song. Tlien the summer filled with bloom, Happy skies above us all, Then a day of dark and gloom And the first cold frost of fall. Winter follows, long and drear, Bitterly the blizzards roar, SEASONS Then a robin's song we hear And the spring has come once more. So with lis, whoe'er we be. Trouble frets us for awhile, Hurt and grief'fall bitterly. Then it comes our time to smile. Joy is followed by the tear. Grief and all its hours of pain, Then a friendly voice we hear— Life is at the spring again. tCopyright, 1922, by Edgar A. Guest.) "HOLDING A HUSBAND Allele Garrison's New Phase of Revelations of a Wife •WHAT Lillian—with a pasteboard box in oiTher hand, held by one of the small wooden handles which shofls attach to big bundles—alighted from BB»OUGHT FROM THE CITY. lly. "I'll let you manage Mrs. Durkee—she's beyond me." THE SKY THE LIMIT. •There will be no Newberry scPiidal following this fall's election. This is assm'e because,there is no legal reason why any senatorial candidate should file his earnpaign expenses. He may epehd a million, if he has it to spend and is willing to turn it loose, and will never be under obligations to make the fact known. Tlie sky is the limit. This dangerous condition of things, not to say. outrageous, is another example of the notorious lack of accomplishments of the recent congi'ess. When the supreme coiirt knocked out the corrupt practices act, in the Newberry case, it was supposed that congress would hasten to pass another similar measure, correcting the, legal weakneses in the original act- • But congress failed to dp anything of the kind. In part, blame for this sin of omission is beihg blamed on Senator Spencer of Missojri. He was chairman Of a special sub-committee on privileges and elections, and he failed to call a meeting of -the committee. Mnally he went to Europe aiid left the matter in the hands of Senator Pomerene, •who-•after much delay, held a meeting of the committee at which only three members were present. At this meeting it was decided to recommend a bill.for passage, and it was duly presented^ but the republican congressmen were so engi-ossed with- the tariff that they didn't.have time to pass it. I This sort of neglect is not the kind that goes with gooa statesmanship. And it is not the kind that endears congressmen to their countrymen. Irrespective of the outcome of the Newberry scandal, or of ycfar opinion as to what should have been done about it, you are hot doubtful about the desirability of laws calculated to make it difficult for inoney to.purchase senatorships. In a republic it is as important to be protected against wealth as against povierty. Even under the most favoi-- able conditions, the rich candidate has an advantage. A'DO-NOTHINCf CONGRESS: There is no genei'al satisfaction with the work of the congress that hias adjoui-ned. Its record is pot one that can be pointed ;rko -vyith pride by the administration. Its i>rincipail accornplisihmeht was the enactment of a new tariff; %^nd there are malriy people who believe this new tariff embodies mistakes almost inhuinerable. The essential saving feature of the measui'e, fi-om the standpoint of republicans, is-the clause that will make it pqs* sibie for the Presideiit to adjust duties according to the cost of labor at home and abroad. Covering, as it does, soniany different articles, it •would at least seem that this means an extraordinary extension of the duties of a nation's •ex ecutiyfe; an extension to the point where he is sadly in danger of fulfilling no duty really well. Aside fi-om the tariff, the accomplishments of the congress were negligible indeed. The one measure that is admittedly good is the one that establishes the budget system in , government expenditures, and this is a project sought by several earlier administrations and is, in reality, a growth that can not be claimed particularly by the present administration: -Republican spellbinders will be sadly lacking for political thunder when they take the stump to tell how their grand old party has fought for the "dere pepul." They can not point With pAde to enough definite a.ccomplishments to maike an hours' speech, unless they sandwich,in^a" heterogenous pot- pouri of political literature such as they are always 'too glad to do. But this quality of material never really makes amy votes, so the administration adherents raiust be genuinely regretful over their do-nothing congress. A GOOD START. ~ . There can bono quarrel with the report of the g:rand "ury at Manpri. A .total of 214 indictments, 44 of them murder, 58 for cdnspiracy to commit murder and 54 for assa,ult to murder, sounds as if the grand jury was convinced that "somethftngf ought "to be done about it," irrespective of the attitude. ofi "bloody" Williamson county itself, and at least a pai-t of the citizens of Hei'rih. • ; Portions of 4;he report made in cbnnection with the indictments arie.,particularly notable. The chai-ge that the adjutant general of the state and the sheriff of Williamson county alternated in passing responsibility is just about what the newspa- ., per reports at the time claimed a:nd what the Mine Workers' . union indignantly denied. The inference i that the sheriff was afraid to' act. against the union men, or did not want to, because he is a union man himself and also because he might hurt him politically, is boldly stated in the grand jury's report, and Sheriff Thaxton will have an opportunity to explain in court. But, after all, a grand j-ury's report is.only the first step in the program of punishment that ought to be meted out to the guilty-in,the .Hei'rin massaci-e. Satisfactory first steps have been taken before arid never followed up. Whether the : prosecutors will push tliese indictments as they should be j pushed, and whether the courts will permit the stiff defense, that adtenittedly willbe made, to warp the straight edge of jus- ^ tice,'or to, weaken the public demand for retribution through j^^vicus and numerous delays, remains to be seeri. 'S' What, in your'opinion, ^yas the part played by the irijunc- ition in the settleihejpt of the railroad shopmeh^s strike? the train as I drew up my car to the station platform. I had just had time to make it after my telephone message,to Diclcy, and I looked nervously over Biy shoulder as I stopped my car to. see if the officious village poiiooman was in stght, for I knew that I had gone well over the speed limit allowed motor vehicles in the village streets. It was evidently my lucky day, however, .and .1 sprang to the platform, hastening to take one of the packages from Lillian. I knew that she must be warm, dusty .ind tired, but I could have deduced not one of the three from her appearance. She was as placid, as fresh-looking, as if slie had just stepped from her bedroom door after completing heri toilet, for the day. "I'd like to see you fighting a fire somo day." I said^ bit viciously as we tunied tow.ird the car. " "But I suppose you'd emerge as unruffled and peaceful as a summer morniijgT" "Rave on, sweet child," she retorted, "if It amuses you. But, really, I'd, get a ne-w line if I were you. It seems to me I've- heard that comment upon my supposed calmness under stress nt least .four hundred and ninfety-.nine times. YpiX never saw me. trying to sew. did yoii? I'm more ifrazzled when i get through trying to mend something than most women are over a wedding or a death. I can run a sewing machine, and that lets me out." I changed the subject abruptly, for the mention of the sewing machine had brought to niy mind an audacious little ^laii. .Perhaps I could absolutely avoid ally explajiatibii to JDicky of the wreckage the mar.-iiid- ers had caiised in the contents of my keepsake trunk. Madge's J'ian. . "I need Hot ask yoii if you were successful in your quest this .morn-, ing," I said with a ftod toward the :bundles .as we climbed Into the car. • "I .•;was very'lucky,'' LiUfan ;nn- B \»«red, as .usual giving .to: tlie, streiv- itoiis effort she had rriade an air of doing nothing. "I do hope Her Fluffiness will approved" "She is in a very approving mood this morain.g," .1 laughed. "She arose with what Dicky cnlls a 'left over grouch,' but ^he was siiniiy as a jiine morning when I last saw her. Tell me, are there anyjthings in that bundle we could take over.; toy our house, to sew? My sewing machine is still there, and If you'll attend to that end of the work I'll talif the rest. If I have a specialty it is hemming, and I suppose that will form the bulk of the work." "Why?" Lillian turned an attentive face toward me. I knew from her tone that she guessed I had some special redson for the request. "Because Dicky is' coming, out on the 4 o'clock train to look over the damage, and I thought—" "Of course!" she Interrupted. "We must get that.stuff of yours back in the trunk before he comes. The rest of the-house doesn't matter, wonder if Her Fluffiness—never mind, we'll be able to put her off the track." 'You mean you will," I said sauc- The Days of Real Sport "We'll let her inspect these fripperies first," Lillian returned. "Have you people had lunch ?" "Vou know Her Fluffiness," I laughed. "She'll talk about letting you take 'a piece,' a-nd .things . like that, but she really has quite an elaborate little meal waiting" for our return from the etation.'-' A Sbar^ Question. 'I ought to censure her;'-but my tummy won't let mc," Lillian.- commented. "I'm" simply.starved. .And really, ^ere isn't such a mbuiilain of wt)rk to do on thiese,' draperies. Some of them I was fortunate enough to get ready hemmed. With four of us' working we'll be able to get everything done, including the clearing up of tliat Wreckage in your room." "If only .Mrs. Du.rkee will think so,'.' I elghed merttally, but rejoiced that Lillian was there to manage Her Fluffiness. As usual, my belief in my friend's adroitness was justified, for when we had loolfed at and had admired the really exquisite things Lillian had secured—all in the shades of rose which, we knew, that the dainty bride loved^and.had digcussed the luncheon Mrs. .Durkae. had prepared,, Lillian began her campaign by .saying: coa,xfngly: "You're.going to let every one of us help with the dishes, aren't you? I'll promise not to break a single one, and we'll be through in no time." '•I suppose I'd better," Her Fluffiness returned, and we aU fairly flew iat the task,' dispatched it In record-' breaking time,.jarid repaired''to Le­ ila', when everything was at last Ih'order, pleasantly keyed iip for the task of making a rose-colored geitlng for the dainty bride whose home-coming we were to celebrate in-the'evening. "Let's, see if they fit, first," LiT- lidn said. ""Then while we'je doing -it, who will .measure the Jiems .aiid' put together, the pieces that niust be done on the sewing machines?" ."Do measure the hems, Madge," Her Fluffiness entreated, "and I'll sort out these pieces for the machines." For' the next few minutes we all Worked silently, steadily, and- when everything^as In erderly.pllea, Lillian spoke, a bit'sharply: . " 'S; your sewing . machine, Madge?" _ ' ' • " VOICE OF THE PEOPLE S of/8o;ne grand juries makes you wonder why f hey. call them grand. J PLUMBING Supplies and Repairs at Comerford's 917 West 4th War Statistics. Editor Globe: .Inasmuch as this is the . season when many national meetings are being .held and especially of the G, A..,l\. and the American Legion, it seems proper to call attention .to some facts. ^,The soldiers, of the civil war are very few. now and .the soldiers of the world War are millions. The civil war was so long ago it is not nearly s6 fresh In our minds as the late war, but "per capita" the civil war .was a .greater hurt to our people than the other. Tlie basic figures given below are mostly from the Encyclopedia Americana, 'and \arft probably as nearly correct as those given by any authority. The pppula tion of the United, States in 1860 was 31,443,321. At the time of the world war it was 105,7.08,77ii. The niimber enlisted for the. civil war (both. Bides)., was 3,700,000, which makes,a ratio, ot i/ln_9,f9r the* PP.P ulation. But if we. count the nuni ber enlisted In the world war was 4,000,000 and Is at the ratio of in 26 population. The number killed In the civil [war was 67,005, or,1 In 41 of the army. The number killed in, the world war was 49,000, or 1 in 81 lii the army. The,ratio of killed to the PjOpulation was 1 Iri 465 Iri the clvl war and 1 in 2,157 in the world war -The comparative cost of Jiie two affairs shows that taking tlie cost (both sides) in the civil was It was $7;589,929,909, a per capita debt of .,,241, but if the confederate debt Is deducted, $1,400,000,000, the amount per capita is $197. In the world war the total cost was '122,625,252,84,,?, making a rt ^Vi 'of $213 per. capit.a, but, if, we '•,'6ubt.ra/i^S--tbe amount •grubstaked" to'our allies, $10,000,000,000, and which will probably. "FMNP. Jimmr. f <Hf <rr Yua kittm mtthmr MW thtr* ' won't fc« any iraaht—tmi liw Mng tha KtlUtB'a Cera FUknt- Compote ILmxtmd ctisptiessf Who Has Burning Sore Feet, Corns or Bunions? Here-is Wonderful News!— "For many years tlie callouses on niy feet, the burning, and corns betu'een my toes nearly drove me crajy," says Kf rs, Anns Beckmsn. "I tried'all kinds of thing^s without relief. HearinKohout the quick relief and wonderful results obtained by dancers and athletes vi'ho used Gypsy Foot Kelicf, my husband brought home a box. I used it a few/times as directed, and to ifty surprise, the burningandsoreneu stopood, and the catloiiies just peeled'in. my fiuKers, leaving the skin smooth. The soft corns between my toes seemed to fade away, and now I feel as if I had a pair of new feet. Before lused Oypsy'Foot Relief, my feet were constantly BWpllen, and nowl can easily wear shoes a size smaller, with perfect comfort.". NOTE: Gypsy Foot Relief, mentioned by,, Mrs, Beckman, is a secret from the desert! Applied in a minute, relief coines a few min-- utes later-rthe pains from sore^ tender burning feet, callouies.cornsand bunionsdisappear as if by magic I No fuss—no bother—no plas^ ters nor. bandages to use, no foot-baths nor inconvenience. So wonderful are the reports from usersMf G'/psy Foot Relief, tbatdruggista wlIllDglyXyo back the little it costs if it faili to give sucAuful results in any case. Itissold in this city^lMtl 8ooi druniitt includin* ^VVheeler & , r>rug Cb„ and Oxen Ilakes you ever M Takes the rough edges off hopiping out of the covers these snappy mornings just thinking about that lusty bowl of Kellogg's Com Flakes waitin|;/down -8tairst Bi|g and brown and crispy>crunchy flakes—a revelatioii in appetizing flavor, wonderful in wholesome goodness-* the most delicious cereal you ever tasted! w Instantly you like Eellogg's, not only because of ap^ ~ pealing flavor, but because Kellogg's are not '*leathery"I^. Kello'gg's are a delight to eat, as the little folks as .well ^ as the big ones 'will tell you I And Kellogg's ought to be best—they're the original Corn Flakes! You have only; to make comparison to quickly realizo how jperfect they aiet KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes for -tomorrow morning's spreadl They get the day started right! Insist upon KELLOGG'S Corn Flakes in the KED and GREEN package—the kind that are not leathery! E. Jones. ^. VUJCES AIw mktr; ^ULLOaCS nUMIUl ul ULLOGG'S MAIT. CMM U | I be repaid, this would reduce the pev capita tax of $120. ' The civil war lasted 48 month.s, or about two and i)ne-half times as -long as our participation in the j ,world war (19 months). The private lii the civil war served for $13- a .month and- In' the world war for- $30 .a ..jin9,ijth. ^yhij^e pe.nsiogs for' disability: .'w.ere always Allowed from $6 upward, no flat service pension "bonus" was allowed until abttut forty-five years after thg civil, war. In the civil war threre was no Red Cross or alvaitlon Army to bring relief. May the nation never forget to honor those who made so great sacrifices that.our liberties might bo preserved, no matter when. Where,' or In what capaicity. they served. C..A. CKAlG, Commander Sons of Veterans. 627 Main It if always a pleasnre to shop bete, onr fdenda teU ns. for the fnUest dependence can be placed In the values to be had. The savings are always popular and worth while, while the style element entering into our goods is pleasing for the reason that local requirement is unfaUingly considered in every ^farment Shop here! Coats of the Hour Boast Their Brown Hues iit'the wonian's Fall-wardrobe is her coat and, bearing " jKIiB: fn' iiilnd, our; buyers have .'combed the markets to secure the aewest-r-the best values-r-the most serviceable.' Brown, the color so becoming to all women, reigns supreme. The two models here Illustrated are typical of others in this presientatlo'n. Model to the Left In the Illustration The Brown Bolivia proud In the assurance of its-remarkable value, for note the Beaverette collar I-new wide sleeve, strap and tassel-trimmed, and narrow tie belt. When opened, a handsome satin de chine greets you. •'; . Model ta the Risrht In the Illustratioh The always,popular Brown 'Velouf coat. How'at- ( tractive is the beautiful embroidery on'new wido sleeve ahd down the back,, the Beaverette collar and -the tie belt and satin de chine lining that spreads its lustre within. An unusual buy indeed! / The Leather Jerkins befiet Outdoor Cold The U. S. Government Inspection Label Sewed in Every Garment.' \Vind, rain and cold proof—cut for comfort — lea,'ther reinforced — wool blanket lined—fulU30 to 32-inch length. Sizes 38 to 46. . $3.79 For men and Boys. We have just re-j ceived a big ship-^ ment. In a grea^li '"•••il variety, of colors and styles. All inodflf erately priced.'' '^'•^ If "il iWORLD'S LARGEST CHA^^ DEPARTMENT STORE ORGAlJIZATlPNil

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free