Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 28, 1927 · Page 6
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, November 28, 1927
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Page 6
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' sir- Bntered I. Kinv RIGISTE8 -•|CH »yr -p. •corij - v>4a«' lolii Pmtofllea u -ClaM Matter. T «l«phoiMHr <Priv4te —' It Exotancs Conneetliic .rtments). : iWHienifn -ION RATES By Carrier imMa. ana City, LaHarpe iVAki and BaaaelC. One Weak..... ..IS CenU -One Mooch 70 Centa One Year ....lii. J7.80 . <n*ts»y MAIL. «utaida Allen County Ont Teae.s..; IS.0O Sbc Month* iv:» n.60 Three M OD O M ^ 11.60 In Allen County One Tear:.:! ..M .00 Six M(uiUWi.«..-. IZ.0O Tbtiee Mooch* ..$!.» Pa> Month sec r emti«Mi -*dit;:K • ' ' N«!tloMl(«Ma«tal AaaoelatlMk KaneafcWjwjwOfaeoclatlon. • Pre** SCmSIia of the Worif liiland^O^^PreM Association. Officlaft.f ^ffM- City of I Ola. . Otnemvmam city of Basaett. Offlclal^ Paper Allen County. MEMBSII'sMSOCIATEO PRESS. . IThe Begiterr carrlea the Aa»oclated Pi -esa iwrA-tf special leaaetf Wire. The Ass«elate(Lfress is exclusively en: tltl«d to ttewO** for republication of allViewa^.dirmitefaea credited to it or not!^ otherwise, eredited hi this paper, and also tiMi local news published herein. • AU ricM* »r repu^dieatlon ot special dlspatchea herein are also reserved. Bible "thought for Tpday ; Thou .o ^Jy art holy: for jail nations 8h .a)fl 9pjfle and worship before theeJ—Bev. 15:4. . lOi/A WAS KIGHT. , The Njjtional ClMiniber «f Cym-^ morce,. the meBibers^lPt ,of wblcti ffl made up of local chamber* alt over the country, the lola Cbam^ l)ei of rommerce being one niem- ber, malntainH an office In'Wash­ ington where eloAe, watcb in kept oyer national iffaira and from which cohie frequent "queHtion- hairea" Intended to elicit the view of tlie Jocai. cbamt >er8 , on ques- udnii of curreat im |»nance.. Re- *ently there came ont from Washington such an inqqiir upon/ttle anbject of tax reduction, the quel- tion. bein^ whether 'taxes shQuld be reduced $400,000,000 next: yedr or approximately half that snm, the remainder to. be ajppiifed to re- I'uction of the national debt. The lola Cha .nber voted for the smaller cut i'.ud the application of any tialpt'ce remaining to the debt. It appears, however, that a majority of the .•:iem1>ers must have voted the other way. Anyhow the National Chamber came .out with a "demand" for a tax cpt; of $400.000,000 and thereby brongbt upon j ftself a scathing rebuke from the j White House. Prealdfent Coolldge;. ip rejjre -sented as betraying greater, feeling than upon any other, occasion since be toolc .office. He pointedly suggests, that the great business iuterests represented by the National Chamber of Commerce would do better to be pointing out where savings and economies, in gdvernment could be made ' • THE lOLAJDAILY REGISTT .MONDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 28,1927. J'MjtE TRYING OURj BEST TO PATCH HI M TJP^AT.. W^ DO* THKT DO IT! "What t jWapt." says Ben Greeley In ih'p ipellneator. "is fiir some'to Justify so heavy a tax cut rath-, one to. ,tell ,wh^ they send their |er than demanding the cut and | icuving it lo the Administration' to, get along with the reduced money. "The country will be with tht* PrcHidont in tliiif. as it has been in most of the positions he has takj-n, particularly on ques- . nionei" tp, catalog houses ^or anything t^e;^. can buy at home? "A person who patronizes catalog houses ^ is, willing to trust fitrangers wfth^his money and trust the stranger.^* word and wait patiently for tjie,, goods to be Hhip-|tionH rei'uilng;to eeohojjiies and pe<i. ^ dnji pi these fellows would taxation. Naturally everybody > I'l wants tuxes reduced, bnt it is obr vious that the Mur<'st and safest Way ,to sucli reduction is t/irougb the payment as rapidly as possible of the National debt. The National Chamber of Commerce has got off on tihe wrong foot and the lola Chamber may congratulate itself that the . mistake wait made against its protest. • not thin'll' q^, j^aying the local merchant in advance for anything, •\Ncith 'er would he take Uie local merchant 's word, hut on tJie contrary, he must'see the article aiid' have the ^oca| merchant 's peraon- al guarantee liefora. he will buy it" and then to 6^p it all will often ask the ni<?rchant to charge-it for 30 or CO days or longer. Some dif-. ference! ; "When crop tuilures conie an.d J you, are out of work, who do you go to for work—catalog • hou-ses? Who buys your produce? Who helps to buy. your pork, beef, wheat or cofn Catalog houses? Who (lelps to pay your preacher ^ind, hefj ^s, to ,build the church"or school house? Who helpis pay the taXes an'i^ helps you or your neighbo|- when in distress? They woiildi laugh you to scorn if you were to ask them for assistance. "Your tocal pierchant as a rule has a fatnli^y .of boy.s and girls and his emptoy ^es also have boys and girls, ind, t ^ese boys marry in your communftly. Have you rv'er seen any catalog house boys and gii-Is? Your boyi and girls would remain single untW tfc(ey were as „oId as Methusela^ if they had to wait, for catalog ^pt /ses to send them a companfoii. In fact, wouldn't this country ile fii .a heck, of a fix it •we had t '<i ,fook to catalog houses altogether tqr all our needs? Then •; why not l ((>qlc entirely to ortr nier: chants to sup^jy our many wants? "That kino of a «ioctrine,", said ••Bill" Doilar,, "is onejthai should attract tl^ at,lention of every man,' woman;- fa^idi child in Allen coupty, and I liope that day will soon be-liere iwhen everyone Is living iiii' 16 it.": Kv^ry jcltlzen of a community should t ^ink , carefully about this i code of Hvlng: Buy goods from our own merchants 'and manufacturers, because— You get good product .s. You give more work to home people, ^ i • i You help to ibuild your city's in- _dustries. i , ! You get qudii service on deliveries. • You get fresh productf*. You owe .it :lo your city to cooperate with' other fcitizens. You earn ytur money here and should spVn 'd it \here. You help to i)uil<l a belter city. advance as your city do ' You will advances. ' You can .make your money more wor;K In your own city. , You vrili feel better. . You cin' ftice your local roer- ichants witbVui flinching. . You caA' prove then that you are a loyal citizeh in your own city. Ft. Scott Tribune: Any farmer who will learn the dairy business as well as one must learn any business to make a success of it, and will then devote himself to it, will make money—good money —dairying tn this section. It 's by far the tiest and most certain bet on the farm iii this yicinlty. But no farmer should, engage in it who expects it to run itself or who expects to handle it indifferently. That attitude toward any business will fail. Dairying is a business just as much as mercban^isibg. It calls for the headwork^ for tbe equipment, and for the enthusiasm that are essential to success In any line of business, A lot of our farmers think silos are .pot economic nor necessary, l^ Wisconsin more silos are built each year han could be \ found in the entire state of Kansas. No farmer in' Iowa or Illinois or Wisconsin would try to dairy to any extent without a silo, and luore of them liave two sllo^, only one. perhaps, thair have '"riii> I'haiiirte . football eleven," mvH the r'lianute Tribune, "outplayed lola, :||ie band outplayed the lola liundj and the crowd out- Vheerod ^he lola rooters and it was a thoroughly: sutisfactpry afternoon for unyClianute-ite." That's rlglit: Co ahead and gloat! You are doing a good Job considering how little practice you have had thi'se past six yearsl r.\ THK l».\V.S \RWS. Ronald Mc.Veill. who lias become Chancellor of the Uuchy of Lancaster in the Uritisir cabinet in succession to Viscount Cecil, has been Financial Secretary to the Treasury for the past two years. Ills public career began in 1910, when ho «-aM elwled.lo I'ar- liament on his fourth a t<Mnpt. At first a stormy petrel, he resisted Home Rule with a flerceriea.s which gave satisfaction in Ulster, of which province he i.s a native. But he ha9 long settled down, and' nowadays is a model of parlias^; mentary restraint and staidnesa. < For 'pany years during his early career Mr. McNeill was engaged in journalisniand occupied a high place in his profession. From 1900 to 1904 he ylaa editor of the St. James's Gaz^^tte. For some years be also Ber \-ed as assistant editor of. the Ency<;lopedia Britannlca. Henry .Mehcken. the critic, is bored and has instructed his chap- Watch for bargains the first Christmas Seals. Number2 (Continued from Page One) son, J45.S.O0O; Butler, $202,.100: .7> as^o<.a •••£1 «.,s«uw-. Clay, $400; Cowley, $398,6.05; for war. An admirer Crawford. f$.5.4,SO; Franklin, $122.487; Geary, $143..-i30: McPhersoii, $68,480; .Worris, $27,000; Sedgwick, i<Un to pray of Mencken therefore suggests that tAe enemy w.SII not l>e hard to find. . . , . ^ If Meacken Iwanttf war, there are ^000, and Rice,' $205,000. the Congressmen, Methodists, in- 1 . habitants of khe "Bible Belt." Ro- ' * tarians. Elks, Kiwanians, .schoolmarms, yokels. I) OO1JS and Antt- Saloon League, to name ji few of hiM- pet .aversions. Intellectuals. 9ex experts',and wouldbe atheists can rally: to Mencken's standard, j and a goQd wur ought to be had ' by all.—Tfapeka Capital. nvDEBN ETIQUETTE Bj Bob«rta Lee. Q. Where are the soup plates sot at' dinner? .\. I'pon the service plates. Q. If a man. who is a stranger. What .Mencken reallv wants |s i''"er.. to share l.is umbrella with a • • ,., • • , ... woman, may she accept? advertising. The man is suffering' from hyptjrtrophy of the I-KO com- 1 Q. May a woman wear a hat bined with delusions of graiuleur. «lih full evening dress? megalomania and a superiority I complex riinning at a speeii that is '. likely at any time to over hi-at and LAHARPE AND ITS CITIZENS .nr. f,n*hly SrIN Properly to .>l. \Siuilh -Karm Bureau Club Meets Wednesday. I to her adoring children, and always !a dutiful daughter to her parents. It would be'hard to think it an>- Death of Mrs. Cortner .Mrs. Ethel Vezie Cortner. wife of ^„ ,^ ^°V^\',^^'ru^ w^i"^a •!"'»»»»>• «»*"KhtDr. wife apd motb- home, 229 .\qrth f.ottonwoo.l, lola,,^^ ^^^^ lacked, and the heart- Kansas at 11:4a Saturday iiigbt,f^.,^^t^ ,ri^„rts November 26, 192i. Funeral serv-1 ... • ^ . .... ices were held at tiie First Pres- ivill go out in full measure TO the "[husibantf,.children and aged parents byterian church at 2 p clock this , ,hi*. hour of their heavy sorrow, afternoon and interment followed I p„neral serv In Highland cemetery. at es were <'onducted 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Ethel Vezie, daughter and only j pr,.sbvtorian elJurch. the large an child of Rev. and Mrs. N. U Vexie,; jjiorinm of which was crowiie«i was born on a farm .In Carlyle neighborhood December 25, 1834. While still a very young girl the family moved to lo'.a ami.that has been her home except for brief in- tenfajs ever since. After graduating tiom the lola High School where she had made a fine record. with friends of the family. Quantities of beamifiil fU wers were massed upon the pulpit platform, mute wit- ne.sse.<i to the aCfectioa and regard in which -Mrs. Cortner was held> Jluslc was rendered by a quartette from the Pieslqterian choir and a .... ,, , .touching and appropriate'adilress beilLTnI.eTOit>. now Shown as Kan-,,.hurcju Rev. H. C Mathis. D.'D.. sas City, Kansas, lliiiversity, ah institution maintained by the. I'nited Brethren church, where she Sva--^ graduated. Soon afterwards, ; on the anniversary oi her oirtbday. rijecember 2" 190V. sl»e war uidted in marriag .o Charles .M. Cortner U^g'^y "the service the botly to \vhicK .:>-,)y and harmonious .^^-^^ ;„ j^tale iii the cliur.h. sf who used the text from .lohn s Gospel: -The -Master is lome and calleth tor Thee." as the loumia- cion tor a niieiisage filled with Christian hope and cheer. FOran hour previous to the open- bad so ini- Number 1 Continued from Page One) union three .hiidren. all . Ijving, j n.^^i^teiv following the obsequies were born. Glady.,, I>a.n and Helen, ^.^^ ^^..^^ ,„ „,|h uud Cemetery ape,I re^pecuvely. 19, 1. and 14. j, ^^..^^ ,e„,le>=U laid to rest. . M:s. Cortner devoteii herself i with unremitting tenderness and' solicitude to her children during m^r early childhood, bnt when | thev became of school age and she | was able to command more lei.^ur-; she .entered whole heartedly into the <Jivic life of the community, par- ticulai ly into the work of the I»res- liytecian church, of «4iich she and her husband were nicml>crs. and became an ni-tivc and lulplul leader in the activities ..>l' its various department.s. In this work .-hej greatly endeared hersell lo all f those who were associated with her. as she always'had endeared' her.self to all who'came fiilo intimate contact- with Iter in any rela-- tiou of life. -Mrs. Cortner had always enjoyed perfect health i:ntil last Septeiniier when she had an attack of the flu. She seemed to recover ficm ibis attack and resumed after a short time her ustiul aetiviifes. until men for the coming year will be Lolita .lohnson - of Cherryvale. .)uiet Hi)nr: I-egora Day of Eureka, .lunior; Freda Toeys of Parsons, liileiniediale: IJr. k. ('. Smith of Girard. .Viiimni: Roy. A. V. Ho%y- land. CJianute. Christian Citizen-, ship: I,, v.. Wellinau. CoIumbu«:, Servile; Klizabeth \Vi ober. Fulton. Te-uth legiiui; Francis Auder.son. I O I H. Kfficiencv-; Floyd Dennis of P^tt^burs. Lookout and Ejxteiision; Ruth Walton, i'arson.s. Sr. Intermediate: .Mildifd 0.-jl)orn, Pitt.'^burg. ColleKe: Rev. W. K. Ij'abb. Gl'rarii/'Cliristiau Voeation: Lea iJradley. Fieilonia. .Mis.'sionary: Williia (;entle. Calena. I'rayvr ,Ti>oni three weeks ago when .«ymp-,'-^'''''"ng: Veda Courtwright. Inde- toms of a relaps" appeari :l. For i Pendenire. Reereallon and Social: .several days ,ibe paid but little at- j Frank Hoover of Hnnjboldt. Flying tention to tbe recuiring ii.se in tern-' Squadrorn: and Clara fian!k:n. perature. bavins iiad so little ox- i Fredonia. Public ity. I., perience with per.sonal illness that I Tlie evening se.ss^inn was con- she coiil-d not l)elieve tliere was; (luiled witli an address by H. F. anything serious in her i ondition.: ilupperlz. general seoretarv of W.ben finally she yi,.I.Ied to tlie; Te.\as Chri.'-tiaii Endeavor Cnion. (s the disease conimonl.v known a.'; catarrh. Ii tiie re:.<uit of b ic- tcria lodging on the liiuca:-' membranes of the nostril.-j. Vour'nos­ tril's are the lilters I 'o:' the air e:it- ering; your l*j<iy. Tliey .project yen agatiist disear.e as everv .ii.'fea^e you contract must e;ir"r ;l\roimL the nose or month. When yon have catarrh disease genr.? enter \onr syst'-m ai will. Tlie e:>ri:iir;i is.ltken into your sto:r.:>(h. w'lli lli" food anil-tlie i'.iT'.a;..; aie ctiyitiiiiMily being infected with 'We air you breathe. Tiiis is tlie r>-.^<.n ea- tarrti i.-; eallcil the (lisea<- a lii.i:-ai.i' na:i:>->. ' OUR CHLORINE GAS TREATMENT 'the wonder treatment for Catan-h. .\sthina. Deafnes.-; and Lung'Trtil- bie is a .^uccers. During tiie iusi few yei >.• tli' Copeiand .Medieal rnst 'Miri' has produced new f|-ektiHent« t!;at h.a\ie proven a i>oon to isulTerini; iiuniuii-i ity, and youf:-iroHhle. iio I 'latier how serious,' liiay l)e on- tint cair be successfully relieve'!. RHEU.MATISM fMrs. Opal .Mitchell) -Mr. ha.>i sold bis property, in tbe aouth- ..ommands of pliysician.-, and .ook' ••Cnisadc with Christ.'" Tbe title LAIl.A.Ili'E. J<ov. 2.1—Mr. Lasbiy'to \\<^r bed ilie dread disease liad i well exprch.ses the thought carried made sucli inroads that it could not ou: in the talk. Onlv ber most inti- 1 ..ess reached a critical st-age. audi The economic loss When on Sunday morning Ibe death <l"e to tuherculos.s. .s ?12.no....M.u a was announced tlie whole coramun-'year. Buy Christmas Seals, ity suffered the <louble shock of west part of town to. .Mr. .VI. L. [^e chciked. Smith, pa.stor of the Holiness i mate friends knew when her ill- 1 church^ .Mrs. Phoebe Fullerton and Mrs. .Martha Pluinmer of Chanute spent Thanksgivln.g with their brother, J. W. Spangler and .Mrs. Spangter. Misses Ruth and Opal Heckenliable of Bronson called at the Ben Biggs'hoine Sunday evening. Bobby Biggs, who had been visiting at thei Heckenliable home, returned with them. The names of Mis.se» Margaret Maxson and Uron Stephens were unintentionally omitted from those attending the W. C. T. f. meeting Friday. Orville and Bert Webber of Independence spent Thanksgiving with their sister, .Mrs. Albert Holeman and family. The Farm Bureau club will mee: with Mrs. B. C. G if ford Wednesday afternoon. The membeis jlre requested to bring paper, pencil and a small piece of toweling for the work to be given. ^ It is reported Mr. and Mrs. Phelps have traded their property in the west part of town lor a farm. to Kan.saa KUrprlso and grief. Mrs. Cortnei^ was a very anusual pigBIW^ 'Sew I.oeatlon, woman. Carefully educated in heart f— ^jt —j E. 3fudIsoB. Fir*; as well as in head, she added at- i MaoEB^ai Dnnr E»<«r of traCtlveness of pecson to tlie fin>i' Brown's Dms Store. Pbune Kl womanly qualities which go IOJ J- B? —— make the ideal wife and mother. ^ She was In every sense of the word a herpmeet ro her bnsband, she was a loyal wise and loving mother ESIASLISMEO.l'll biow up his carburetor, ttlohe! Li-I liipi IVheat Pri(^ ll'p Chicago, .Nov. 28. (AP)—Upturns in wheat prices at Winnipeg together with advances in the coin market led to higher quotations for! wheat here today, after an early I sag. A forecast of continued un- I settled weather helped to lift corn j values. Besides, country offerings ' Down in Texas two nien wpk-e caught in tbe act of robbing a bank. They were summoned lo surrender but iiLstead show d; fight. Whereupon they were promptly' 'shot down. - Once': |n awhile ihinss turn right. (Mil exaclpy If you want to test your counting machine try this oh it: Take 186,000 to start with. Multiply It by 60 add.ih'Jit by 60 and that .by 24 and ttiit bj 365 and tijat by one mi^lld^. ^en yoii have done that you will ^iibw hovtr far light, traveling jaP-the rate of 186,0QO miles a seCotid, can go iii a million year!. Aid. wheh you, iiaVe got It aii fl^tired but you will know how far from our earth Is the great neiitila in Andromeda,' the most AXiifaA. object tlie ^ifbn: omers bay« ii'eeii ;ibI6 to ipbi| in our/ unl»CT«e,—If fOiyttilnt; so [far away cau be said to be in our unt.rerse. 0»D 1 MEAR MOU CALLlKJCi ME-',MA f .1. E. Pennington, of the. Pennington grocery. "01 South Wash- ! of corn .were scanty. Ingtoii aveuiie, is reported as ini- ! Wheai' Close<l firm. 1-2 to 7-8 proving nicely. He has been ill | cent ncl higher, corn showing 1 7-6 j of pneumonia for the past week, .cents to 2 :!:-8 cents <ii 2 1-2 cents j ; 3,jy„np<,i :J.S to 1 1-8 cents np, i Ii. C. Temple and children. .Max and provisions unciianged '~ • • and Lots, of Oswego. Kansa.s. spent cents down. : the week-end with .Mr. and Mrs. .1. ' : i Lester. Smith. • ; SAVE A I,1FE—B.UY J— , ^, ^j, gEALs. ; .\fter 1.^1 years of mascnliie: nionopcdy, l wo \ydmen professors | have licen admitted to tbe faculty of the I'niversify of .Vortli Caro- to 22, I CHRIST- OF ft RDR ^^-AM-ANO . . rv^. . vww Pl-ItJ-VtR OF WATeP? A ^4o A GLA^.'S ONJ TrtE Wdb-AMD A COSv\iOM OM-TP\E BEWCVA . MOvM E.»ilOUCi\-\ SO I CAM -Tfe'^V. -^A -r Mi ^c.ir -tfc««^« -rrt €.-rPorH FOR oUcE, - " -tHAT VOO PRACncEO HOUR — OWE JIHE DAYS' COUGHS YOUR DANG1_SIGNAL FcTtistem coughs and colds lead to ierious trouble. You can slop them now with Creomulaion, an emulsified creosote that is pleasant to take. Creomul- bion is a new medical discovery with two-fold action; it soothes and beali I I M inflamed membranes and inhibit* germ growth. '. Of all known drugs, creosote is rec- j ognized'by high medical authorities as ; -jae of the greaieit healing agencies for * persistent conghs and colds and other I inrnis of throet troubles. Creomulsion j rontains, in addition to creosote, other liealing elements Which soothe and heal the infected membranes and atop the irritation and iaSamraation, while the creosote goes on to the stomach, is ab* sorbed into the blood,'attacks the seat of the trouble aiid checks the growth of the germs. Creomulsion is guarantred satisfae. \art in the Uealment of persistent coughs and colds bronchial asthma, bronchitis and other forms of lespira- :ory diseases, and isexccllcm for building up the system after colds or flu. Money refunded if anycoufhorcoldis iK?t relieved after taking according to directions. Ask ^«r^4niggtst. (adv.) Menandwoneni OM and ncoaunend 'Fol«y POb dittfctic for ndisf fiooi toiuMBt o£ LualMga, Thay ntMfy. Orer25 yean Fol «y Pills Adluratle (timuhat for tb* UdMys Uiiseen The most important capit 'al of the. Standard Oil Company (Indiana) is not tan ;;ible. ^ i ' . Trucla an*! tanks anr! liuildiiics do net make a btnimss.' Tliey arc but tlie tools. I-Iinployecl by human forces tlu-y become siKiiiiicant. Their im- IKTiancc t]t [-cnd;> upon man. Q'j ."ilitic5 of mind and cliararte 'r determine their usefulness. The most iniporl.nnl rap :tnl of the Sta:idard Oil Company (Indiana) iijniaiijiible.'Iiitcgritv, loyalty, cameftntss. .-iinbition. alertness, kngwIecfKe—these are f(jrces which, coupled wiilnnoncy and the t (M)ls it btiv!!, produce service. The importance of ao 'rquatc linancial capital is obvjou .4. In c -rdiT to serve .'•!() million jwple scattered over more iiia:i (JO;i.(X)() square jr.iles of territory, a large money investment is nccess ;iry.' But the human forces »vhich put financial capital to work are even nr.orc important. Business is not a matter of machincrj-—it is a matter of men.' \lachinfcry is controlled by-the •minds of men. Business is'directed by the minds of men. Unless it is aiily and wisely and honestly directed—unless it has a backing of in/o«£t6/e capital, it will not attract the neccssao'y >'«W 'f'<»/capital. 50,C00 people have Iviurht the stock of the Standard Oil C'.mjKiny (liidiara) Ijccausc they know that their mo;i«.y wi!; bi_ ejjkioilly employed in serving the pu!jlic antl !jv tatsc thev- know it will be made to earn rc•aso:luh^• frofits for them. i Tlie /act t!;at llie .Sta.idard Oil Company (Indiana) w aulc.to nmier a service that' attracts the ever - inj rcasiiiS tonlicfcncc and patronage .of the public. Sit the s.inic time making a sufficient prolit to attract investors, is evidence of the intangible capital of this Company. Ljirge storage tanks—fleets of trucks—vreat rel- fineries ?-lhous;ir.iis upon thousands of serXice sta- tions-uiese are the impressive cadences of the tangible capital of the Standard Oil Company (Indiana). When you soe them, remember they »c only the tooli of service, usclut beaii ;se of great human forcei whicli yixi cannot sec, but which you feel Svhenevef you are ser\-cd by an employe of the Company. The skill of the man who looks after the needs at n Standard Ctil Ser^•ice Station—his counesy, honesty a .'id .sincerity—arejian of the human forces back of the fjtandaiti Oil Cornpany (I.ndiana). "By their enduring friendship and their continued patronage, the people of the Middle West have shjwn their apprciiition of tills intangible capital. Standard Oil Company (Indiana) General Office: ' Standard OfliBnfldlng 910 Soutii Michigan Avcnne, Chicago, m. •< ° i 4643 During the la,;r uv: ir.nntlis science has proiUl<-eil a lie* tri nient iliat is meetiuK wiiii s-,icc Cases, classed a;; ineunihle are |1IH iliK i-elieved. We now coiisiiler I)iat>eres. Prostatic f;!an<l troulilcs. (lall Stones. Goitre., lilooil ami ;n;iiiy liiiier di's-; j eases curable. Coiisiillalioii. e.xaiiiinalion ia.id a trial treatiueni. FREE If you sufl'er from any chronlc- ' disease, defoniiil.v. Iiiilden or doiibt- I Till ailment hi- sure to receive this examination. We will tell you .voiir iroulili- viih'iut a.-jkiiig a I finest ion. Our nfm-^irgical ni(;tlu«ls of treating Keniali- Irouhles. .V|ipend- ic'tis aii:l maii.v other irosibleK is lone ct' our Rrealest. aehieve{>ieiits. I Piles, ri.usfipulion ;!ud Recf.il DI.s- eases Cnred \ Inder a (•'uaiaui;>e. Onr Expert DtujmisfiVlan VVttf\ Be ] at the PORTLAND HOTEL ll/I .U K.W.SV.S Saturday, December 3 O.NB 1L\V ONLY All .Service will lie Free this ^lisit. Gopeland Medical Institute itm E. -ilst St.. Kansas- t Ity. M A CLEAR COMPLfcXIOW Ruddy dieeks—sparklineeyes—ioost women can ha've. Dr. F.NLEdwards for 20 years treated scores, of wotnen for liver and bowel ailments. During these years lie gave his patients a substitute for calomel made of a few we&; kntjwn vegetable ingrcdicntsmixed with diveoil.namingthcm Dr.Eidwards'Glive •Tablets. Know them by thtir olive (lolor. : These tablets are wonder -workefTS m- the liver and bowels, which cause a normal action, carrying off the waste and' poisonous matter in one's sj-stem. I If you have a palt; face, tallow locdc.: dun eyes, pimples, cpated tongue. Headaches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out^ of sorts, inactive bo.vels, you take one ~ of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly; for a f.mc and note the pleasing result^. i Thousands of v.xnnen and men.take i Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—now and then to keep fit 15c, 30c and GCc, EndaG>ld r In i bay! "l Act quickly in a cold. It may lead to grippe or flu. BrcakupacoIdwiAin twenty-four hours. HILL'S wiU dolt! Combines the four'great requffe -l ments. Stops the cold in 9 V day, checks the fever, open* tbe bowels, tones the HllPs dayatanrdroxsist.sac. 9tOPS mu/s. Colds I WHY NOT TRY ROPHAM'S ASTHMA REMED ^ GW«« Pninpt an] Po«itl»o tUKut In E»«nr ] i' CMC. SoUbTDruBciita. Fr <ce«1 .0l>. 1 TrimlPacIucabyUaillOc I tnUJAMS MF8. C0„ Preps. Clerdami. 0.] BROWN'S DRUG STORE .f When You Feci a CoM Coming On ^Laxative \Btomd hbbts Grip,Inflaenza and many I^nea- moniasibegin as a common -cold. Price 30c ' ^ The hax htm thi» rigintiao ^Proven Merit since i889-^ 4- ,. I I 1 1

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