Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 2, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Friday, December 2, 1927
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PAGE FOUft '.V • lOlA DAIIY REGISTER .' CHAS. F. SCOTT Entferea- 'at the lola • Pottottlea aa rsecosd aasa Matter. ,' ^ Tel^hone 18 tPrlvate flranch Exchange GSonaectliiS ' ?AU Departmental. i , SUBSCRIPTION. RATi^d By Carrier in lola. Qas Citf, iMBaift I and Baasett. One Week , .15 Oenta One Month ;'.70 Centa One"Tear ...,.$T.80 BY. MAIU Outside Allto County One Year ....i ; $6.00 Six Month!! J2.50 Three Months 'r ILBO In Allen County > One Y<-.ir 14.00 Six MonUis 3 ..»2.00 Three Mi.iilh.^ ....tl-U On? Hontli .,...BOe Official P^per City of lola. Official Piper City of BatMn. Official Paper Allen County. ri«tionai Editorial Aaaoelatlon. Kansas ^rct* Aaaoelatlon. The Kanui Daily Leaau*. Audit Bureau of Circulation. Pre»» ConqreM of the World. Inland Dalfy Praaa Aaaoelatlon. MEMBER ASSOCIATED . J I... i'." Kirtl'i carrli -s thw AsKWlatod r 'i<N» r.'ijiiit by npi'cliil k<o««^ wira. /.i.i." iHii.) I'r'Kii l« ••xi'luxlvi'Iy en- •tnl ."<i 1'. Ill- ii'<" f"r ri'pulillcBllon of Ml 1 • ^. 1 <ll^i> •t<:tu 1 '•ri 'Ullrfl to It or 1i .^ I r .,illl>-<I In ltil» TwilW ri .. It): i '.''i>i ncwH imlillNhed n«ro- fr, -Ml 'ij-Ui^ <ji (•.•i>uMlratl4tt of apo- (n,i >t, II .liiiiiis 111 ruin arrt itlto r» -Bible Thought for Today lie Kliall Kit OB a refiner and piiririer ol silver: and be shall purity" thf sons of Levi.—Mai. 3:3. able lo tlo thi.s ly than aiiothc^r BETtV.11 W.VTKR for lOIiA. Th(! finnouncement in We^nes- , day'.s lUgiatir that the Cityj j;om- niisKion hinl qmploycd Buriis & . MclionnelV. the''tCanSas City • en- Slheers, to make the' preliminary suf-vcy' nccos.safy f to dete'rinfne llie fitini that ^\•^^ h(frequlred-to mod- cniz.- Ui,<? water plant of lola, was rccoivcd with great interest .iind 'with Kfneral approval.. It Is expected that the sui^ey will begin at once. It will be., done thoroughly and will require; about two moil tl«i of time. When ^he report i.s n '^ally completed It ^111 •cover mafls. preliminary plans, drawing!} ajnd^detailed estimates of cost^ to^kber with \ll data bearing on every phase of water works improvements including an estl-, mate, of the cost of installing fi Water softening device, study of friction loijses in pumping, repairs -or-'renewal of dam,—In a word a tUo'^ough investigation and report whicli will enable the peoplje to vote intellipently in cise bonds, arc Kubhiittcd for the rehabUitatioii of •oiir present system. Tlve charge made by the en- gUiecrs for this Survey. ?700, is , very reasonable, partidularly when it is understood that if the same^*""*" — -"""^— firm is awarded the contract for Valley.; and he the contcmiilated Improvement - this fe<; will bo considered as an - advance payment on the contract: i'.iirn.s & .M(:1)o|inell doubtless arjB work more cheap- firm could do It kor the reason that they built the original plant and arc thoroughly Jainiliar with every dietail oj: It and the wliole sit'tiation. During the past thijty years this firm has constructed more than 300 water works pialits and has established . a solid rt'piitation for doing good work. ,<\t Parsons, which like lola _ takes' its water supply 'from tlie* Xoasho, river. Burns & McDonnell recently built a purification plant wJiicli redncod' the- bacteria count ' irrtiu 5,700 (it is about 5,000 at lola) to 5! At Springfield, Ill..| where MK; jiaturgl' water supply, was especially contaminated. Bums' & McDoniu'.ll put in a purificationj -fiitratioii nnd softening plant as a n'esu!.! of wl ich writer issues from: ftlic- city tap: 99.99 per cent pure. t'tiUiiniy; 1)1 Iter results than that •could not 1J( •t-.xpeclcd. Wo who Ij.'ve here in lola have grown accu.'jtomed to the turbidity <if our waterj and do not particulail- " Jy notice It. But strangers, using . Bucli water in the bath tubjor hav-i-; ' ink it .served to them at the dinner table,' certainly do notice It -axid ' the conimoiits they make upon it are far, from flattering. Walt UH- I til thr> water that flows from oiir •: hydraut.s and' faucets IH clear, sparkliuK. !^of,t and tasteless, likn tho water lhaf pours down from la jiifiun'tain snow bank, and then w:e will notice the difference! That i.s the goal for which we nifo head• d and everybody is glad ti)c start has been. made. 1 The hi her day wrote and printed the Register a lilfe piece to the effetrt that a girl who is a senior iti the high school:[needed a place where she coultl work for licT board and room In order to • continue her studies. Within six hours after the paper went to prijss six places had been'offered •and the girl found a pleasant hopie - wliere she will ha^ei ample time to do her -studying and yet will.be . ^ahle tor return value received'iby BIjLIEYE IT OB KOTI W. Y. Morgan: Barinj^ uie week ^tore the UlBBoarl t»me, tbe members of. the: KansM team were taken, to a camp (WLokevlew a few miles tr^ Lawrence. There they exercised and talked, but iconld not ^gase in football prac-> tice. They rested their tired UmtM, and let, their woimds heal. \ But that waa not all. JBach day and jdght.theTneftbers the^tjam were assembled and.given a talk on Kansas history. The details of the I larder ruffian raids In 1857 and 1858 were repeated with lurid description. The stoiy ot John Bi^wn was'told again. The massacre on tbe Marais dea.Cygnes was featured with the pro; «r emphasis on, the. Missouri mob, I Which mnr- de^ed the Kantraa pioneers. Uw- rcrice was: sacked' again, -'^nd Qukntrlll'a men wer^' described Just as they came oiit of Miatdurl to burn the defenaeioU^ town and kill tbe innocent poop^el' The tra- diilonal hostility between the Kan- Hana and the Miisourian* was ac: contod uniil the football players wero^ fairly filled wijb rage, and ached only to get at! ihe marauders if tho pfTiMiDt d4y. who typi- rie'd the Guerrlllaa of the early Ume. ' I Then when the ball was kicked, and the. dashing Miasourians exhibited their evident intention of once more grinding 'Kansas Into the dirt, all tbe psychology of the week rose up in the minds of the eleven men v^ho stood for the home and fireside. They went back at the Mlssourfans In a way which made the fate of the old border ruffians slecm almost kind. They drove the; Tiger line back'across the line Just as thel^ forefathers had whipped the guerillas and chased theAi into the timber o^ the Missouri side. , That was the spirit which gave Kansas strength and won the football classic of the Missouri 'Valley for the year 1927. ; • Please uhi|erstand that I am not depreciating thf> work of Coach Cappon, 6r the natural ability of the Kansas players. The way'the yotmg men represeijitlng Kansas out-played and "out-smarted" their opponents showed the excellence of Cappon's coaching. It d'einonstrJat- ed the talent which they certainly possessed. Gwin kenry. the Missouri coach Is touted as the finest coach in the west, and there is reason to believe that he has the right to claim that title. He gets the biggest salary paid to an athletic coach In ^he is worth It. But Gwinn Henry could not withstand the Soul of John Brown, which went marching through the Tiger line, and .across, the Tiger goal. E^a though his players averaged a score of pounds heavier than the Kansans the genius of Gwlnn Henry was not able tjo keep them on their- feet. Frequently they even lost the ball, only to find it imder the stomach^ of some venturesome Kansan. who bad slid through a hole In the line for another gain. So I call the Kahsas-Mlssburi game this year an ^exhibition of psychology as well as of»thletIc ability. The spirit is stronger than the flesh. Those K^sas boys threw themselves at the enemy regardless of the possibilities of receiving broken arms or even broken necks. They were thinking only of grabbing and holding Tigers while some comrade carried the '.ball, and experienced in that moment all the Joy which comes from the feeling of a Just vengeance taken on the despoilers of oiir state. ^' The acts thus avengerf* place more than sixty-five ago. But the spirit of th i hawker of 1927 was thrilllnj with the emotions which animated the iiBn who came to Kansas ready to fight and die for freedom. ; ttrrrti ELD¥k sfARTEb A' fad. took years Jay- And now as a result of glaring and shameless frauds In connection with a primary election, 160 election board members and four election overseers In Pittsburgh have been Indicted upon charges including consi^lracy to make al false count and false returns, and wilful fraud. It looks as If. the folks in Pennsylvania had become constitutionally incapable of conducting an honest election. "the house work she does. Thot is on<i of the joys of running a nea^ paper,-4-to have a hand in doUgl] things like that. We wonder whether a difference of .opinion on the question whethjer athletes shall be hired under one guise or another to play on ^e •foatball team may have anything to .dc jiv:th C\s ur^:t.nvrl at K F? I V Companionate marriage .is ' at least a .marriage recognized by the law to the extent that it cannot be dissolved or annulled by Court action and the children bom wii in it will be regard^ as legitimate. So after all the Haldeman- Jnllus family seems, to be making some progress as Mr. Julius announces that thet.r dabghter was born seven years 1)efore he and Miss Haldeman were married. The apple growers of America are planning to cow)perate In an advertising campaign to poptNarize the apple in which they will spend a mill-on dollars a year for four years. You may have noticed that all these people who start out to sell things on a big scale, from Henry Ford all round the clock, organize first of all a big newspaper advertising campaign. It was a Kansas girl, Marie Antrim, of Kingman, who has been rated the healthiest girl in the Unite*-States, grading 99.15. Of course. And Kansas has about half a million more like her. ' The football row at K. U. has got so fierce that some of the newspapers are referring to him as "^PoK" Allen. The largest concrete slab in t^e world, measuring 110'' f^t by 79 feet, serves as tho. roof of the George Washington Nfitional Masonic. Memorial Temple now under construction at Alexandria, 'Va.. ^DW9 TIlAi [plathei teSt ui whit he wanU > He knows that an he ever geU bjust'aiwlherte. Sane "Words Upon l»atrloUsm By a I>roDhet Whose Grealness Hlstor; Honorsr-Have We Oiltwrown Xa- tionallsmf—Relation <»i Risht Standards (o Life. . i (By William T. Ellik.) . "I want to know," is an old-fashioned Yankee interjection. It expresses today's mind of the masses of men. We want to know, (furs is a day, of unsettlemcnt. 'Even the -most assured and accepted truths are widely challenged. This present generation has put a I question mark In tront of God. In front of the home,' In frt^nt of patriotism. In front of^he Ten Cbmmanilmenis. More serlou^ than any erroneous l>eliers thai the younger gcnen^tion may be .entertaining is the general challenge lo alt belief, Down in the Tnlted State.s Ircas- ui-y In Washington, hermetically sealed and cared'for. Is the "absolute ounce"—the sure standard of weight. Back of the White House Is the "Zero Milestone." from which all highway.'} and distances in the country arc measured. But.j In the realm of polillcs and of social life, there is no accepted standard* or starting point. In certain noisy groups of modem life, intellectual am! moral anarchy prevail. A revolt is on agalnjt precedent ami law, especially in the domain of human relations. Articles and Iwoks are being freely publi.<;hed which a generation ago would not have been put on paper by any reputable printer. Uncertainty! and int^rrogatil^n are the characteristics .of our era. Dare We Be Pntrlot.xJ Men who are in the habit of looking at 4hlngs in the large are especially concerned over the cur-, rent jdrlft away from patriotism; "Advanced" thinkers scoff at love for a flag and at loyalty to a land. A few evenings ago I heard a famous philosopher, who is also a^np- torious advocate of free love and moral anarchy, who was addressing an audience in a college, deride and ridicule such old-fashioned ideas as deA'otlon to a particular' flag: and nobody got up and left the meeting. <• He was pleading for "internationalism," which puts allegiance to the whole world above fidelity to a natlon-r as If there were any other way of being loyki to a whole except being loyal to 1U' Constituent pafts. Just as'the first obligation of every person to tbe world is to live the best, life: possible, so the prinufy thitji of each nation toward maii- kind! as a who lie. Is tO attain tbe highest level olj character for itself. When we make otir own country greet and noble wo ^e doing the most practical service'to the cause of real '"International- Ism." God so loved the wojrid that He chose one nation to bcf its ex- emiilar and teacher. • ! [ . . Tibld souls, who like Ho follow the latest and noisiest, leadersj and who fear to stand fast for the tested truths, lest they be called "iinniddern," are the chief support of the. contemporary vogus of crltlclBm of one's own country, rndcnione "lntelligen«Bis" think that they prove themsslTes tA be "advanced" and "liberal" by steering at their own flag and hiitory and ideals: whereas tney are really only showing themselves to iie silly and stupid. Hearty, whole-souled patriotism, animated by a spirit ot good -win and of service to all niankiad. Is buttressed by tbe history of the ages, by the teachings; of 'Holy Writ and by sound judgment. The first application of this leSson from Israel's prophet of patriotism Is one of loyalty and service to one's own land. Isalab's heart-break over Israel's national ains stirs the sensitive spirit to solicitude for our country. The great projAet comes to us today as a penetrat- ing^eacher ot patriotism. ', A .Son? of flie "Vineyard. ; Using a familiar figure of speech as the oriental has always loved to do, tbe Prophet Isaiah portrayed the nation ninder the symbol of Je- horah's vineyard:—, • "Let me sing for my well- beloved a song of my bdoved touching his vineyard. My weiWieloved had a vineyard In a very fmltfnl hill: and he dig­ ged it, and gitthcred ont the stones thereof, and planted It with the choicest vine, and built a tower in the midst ot It, and also hewed out a wlne- psess tbsr^: and he looked than it / should- bring forth graphs, and 4t: brought forth wild grapes.' ' "And DOW. O. Inhabitants of . JemsUem and men of Jndah, judge. I pray yon, betwixt mo and my -vineyard. "What could have been dphe more* to my vineyard) that I haTS -not done' for It? 'Wherefore, when I looked that It sboiuld 'bring forth gr^ws,-hrought It forth wild grapest And now I'lrlll teU you what I will do t«^ mjr vineyard: I will take aw*y the hedge thereof, and If shall be isaten np;'*I will break down the waU thereof, and it shall ho Hrodden down; andil will, 'lay it waste; It shall >ot be' ; jimned nor. hoed; but there ; lihall coma uji- btlers -and thomep: I will alfo command the clondsthat they rain' no rain upon it. For the vtne- • yard of Jehovah of hosts is tho honse of Isijael. and the men ot Jndah his pleasant plain; and he looked for Justice, but, behold, oppr#iaion; -for right- eoosnesi, hot, beho)d, a cry." Prosperltr and Safety Contingent, "Wh^ a picture! Apd -What a fnlfiUsd prophecy! Even the pa- tlehceof Jehovah has Ilmus prc- serij^ by His justice. No nation, not'oven tbs Chosen People, may bav» any hope ot permanent proi- perity J divorced fromrlghteotisness. As w» study the decline of ancient empires, we perceive that they have iranally collapsed from causes within themselves. Moral disintegration precedes political down- falL iWe of the western continent need have no: fear of enemies froih without Gonqnering oiir sea-guard-, ed shores; but insidious toes withj- in. attacking tbe fibre of our peo- iriels character, are seriously tq be ,dreaded. Personal and national righteousness are the defenses that need alert attention. Tbotightfnl persons—and myriads ot such are giving closest and most careful 'consideration to this lesson theme—schse the sig-- niflcance of the closing words of Isaiah's parable of the vineyard I "He looked for Justice, but, behold, oppreeslod; for rlghtepusness, but, behold, a cry." . The eyes of the Lord p^nnot rest in favor upon a nation br upon a person w;here oppression has supplanted Justice, and where woe Is found in tbe place oi righteousness. It we are not getthig bold of this central truth as applied to ourselves and to our own local conditio'ns, we are not at all getting ho.ld of the message of the prophets whom we are studying. Right living is the Old Testament's test of religious aincerity. All the elaborate ritual of Hebrew wbr- shlp is vodded when practical righteousness is missing. The supreme heresy is in conduct, not creed. A LltUe Look at PalesUne. j "A barren land!" is the traveler's first comment upon Palestine. Moat of Its surface is sterile gray hills. .Yet closer familiarity with the land reveals an awesome thing. These gaunt, bare limestone hills evierjrwhere show' traces of terracing. Once they were covered with Soli, and with -vinejrards and farms and forests There was a time when this region imay have been a land flowing with milk aiid ho;iey. But the desolations predicted by the prophets, because of the people's sins; came to pass. The terrible "woes" of our lesson were fulfilled. Rich Jc;ws of old. like the wealthy Syrians of Beirut today, became possessors of the fanna of the people. Whole villages in Palestine belong to nonresident landlprds. Social oppression and injustice have been re- sponslUe for orowding politica': ilia. Centuries of abuse have luade- Palestine a land which all the money and skin of Zlenism cannot reclaim to its pristine prosperity. As one wends his way along the ^ highways of the Holy Land, as well as amidst the ruins of Ninevah and Babylop, Tyre, and 6idon,'he perceives the fulfillment of the prophecies of the Old Testament There is alwajrs a terrible price to pay in the future for present disobedience to the clear"* commands ot God. Keep Road. 3roney a To the £ditor: I am glad I live in Kja(nsaa after the puKiclty which tii City Star is ; showering To s^. in the least<rhis is were we wasting bur i rather pourlngjt. Into tl e mud. Missouri, we are led Tto believe through the Star,' has a. state road system^!. Aa. a Honie. Kansas upon us. appalling inoney or wonderful . Istate road system It is good but as A rpad system for the state it i.i djrectly the opposite. My work during tho last two years has takeu me over a considerable part of the southe n part of the state and. I wish to call your attention to some facts from my observation. Starting at the little town of Opolls, Kus., .H lere Missouri state highway Wl i tarts, wt drive to JopUn, about 23 jiilcs. and pasH one farm boa.w on the,concrete highway. The' neW airline road from Carthage east tb Sprlng- rieUI Is irUnoHt as bud. 7:; hillcs and one small Inland town nbd miles without a farm house along the highway. Should .voiu- business tdke you off the highways you find yriurscir fording stream when thfy are not too deep, which found out they were, when It was too late. The roads or ratlier lanes slashed through the timb |cr were often near Impassable as little iin- proyemcHt is attempted, j ; From my coiiver.sation With the farmers of Mi.ssouri, if they were to vote on anoUi^r.state road system ;»5 per cent would vote "No. Many farms were damaged hundreds of dollars and ilte Only recourse tho farmers had were; the courts and pfttu tho coats were nearly equal tu the amount of tbe damages. The farmers as well as this s ^iallr er towns; all helped through tjaxa- tiori to build Uiose roads aid 1 believe the new roads should follow the' older wain roads as nearly as possible. i ' I Now as to muddy Kansas: Our state highway coiijmission plus the Kansas Ci .ty Star is devising ways and can dictate such sas.. Our improved state were built under the district plan and we had thousands of miles before .Missouri liad-a mile. Oitr state money is being paid back to the farmers who were taxed to build these roads, where thie roads cariifr under the stale system. Should our stale, highway com- mis.sion have complete charge of the' road funds not one j dollar would those farmers rieceivt- where the roads were built • undbr the benefit distriit plan. Alscj if the Kansas state highway commission had'full tcjntrol, i;.'.S,;r>4 frpm lola to Yates Center wou'ld start five miies west:oi lola and follow along the south side of thc>- .Missouri Pacific railroad lo Yates Ceiiltr. This w(^ld discard the last raile|or concrete In .Allen county already built besides there would not be oirer two farm homes directly along ilie new highway. It Would perhapii cost a little more to build along the present highway and benefit thosa living along it 'because of the added miles, but if the editor of lihe Register was to drive to Yate^ Centpr at the rate of 3(i miles 'per hoiir olily five minutei would Ibe consumed making an extra thijee miles by going; around. In the November 29th issue of the Register ;an editorial appeared about spending our money/with our home merchants instead/ of the mail order hoii .'res. Fine rbpsine .ss; also the same .with our road money. 'Why not spend it at home instead Of turning;\\ over for some one not directly interested in us to spend in .some.other part of the state? Kansas has been J>uil}ling roads from the farms to the home markets. Today Allen county hds 1*3 they leave the. Impression that-this , township bot^r&s often get $25,000 ' of the state .ibohey. for road work.' The only mi^ey thd\townsl4ps -get aside from .-direct; taxesi is one-' fourth of-the anto license money from that-towhShip. jMissohrJA Voted |S^,O0O.«K)O • for roads and'the people were led to believe this wbuM complete the. road system for the state. In the November 30 Issue of the Kansas City Tiines-tbe Missouri Auto club (Kansas City, • Sf Louis. Spring-' field and Joplln)^ helieves the'state sjiould vote anyBdditlonal' S120,000,- 000, but after Second thOnght'they might better ask for $60,Qid(),OOQ. Why? Becausb too many townk are tiio far off tbe present roads and consequently the money is l>eing spent with the home merchants. I will admit some of Kansas counties are behind oif a road program but they are falling into line aa we are assured that our sister county on the west will start the Coming year. I would like to hear from others on this question. . J.A. MILHAJii. mea^is so that they policy |n Kan- roads :ln this benefit SEYEir SENTEKCE SEBMOX.S "Double his salary aiid elec^ him for life" is the prbgram voted by the first Republican town committee in Massachusetts to express itself on the Coslldge • cankldaicy. There certaiiily is nothing 'grudging or half hearted in that endorse- -;icn:. 1 ' !' The course of nature Is the ar loT'God.—Edward Young. I • ' » • It Is neither safe nor prudent tb do aught against conscience.—Lu^ ther. • • • . It your lips would keep from slips. Five things'observe with care: To whom you speak, ot whom you speak. And how and when and where. —W. B. Norrls. A Passage perHlus makyth a Port pleasant.—Old Motto. .••*•' The Spirit also helpoth our in^ flrmities; for we know not whiil we shooOd (pay for as we ought but the SpIrH itself maketh Intercession for us with groanlngs whicli cannot be uttered.—Romans 8:26. * * * Though the cause of Evil prosper, yet 'tis Trath alone is strong. And, albeit she wander outcast now, I see around her throng Troops of beautiful, tal^ angels, to enshleld her from thf wrong. —Lowell. Genius, which means the transcendent capacity for taking trouble, first of all.—Carlyle. miles of 3C5 day roads. Without a doubt no I'ounty in Missjuri has as many miles unless they include the cities of Kansas • City, St. Louis, Spi;ingficld or Joplin. . These four cities dictate the Mis-.spuri State road* system. ^ And ' liffw Kansas City is attempting to ilic sas Stat'.' road system! where_^ all roads lead to Kans.os (tity making it much -more conveniqnt to drive to Kansas Cit.v- "and money with'Saw Buck Southeastern Kansas net work of improved dare say 90 per.cent < and smaller towns can on a hard road.. It Is soari. to Show Me where they can heat |it. "The money wje are using to inipro've more roa spend our bnd Co. has a vast oads and I the cities be reached up to Mis- s in ''the county is not being ui4e<l to build several roads' directly to Kansas City and I believe this is, more the .vhy of the big howl in the Kansas City Star. 1 'believe the peoidr of Kansas are gottinR more tor their dollar spent on road .s- than t le people of Missouri. In Kan .aas \ hen you get off the state roa'ils yoi do not find voui^eff going down a holler as they call it in .Mlssoui i, then when you get to the bottom have ^to use your car as a' boat oi raft.' , Statement after statement in the Kansas City Star is i^isleading as The Sporfs Train is an institn-' tlon at the well-equipped winter resorts ot S^tzerland and serves the> purpose of taking ski-runners and toboggan enthusiasts to higher grotmd from which to make a further asceiit or to descend tfs the starting point, as UM case may be. In this way much ph^lcal effort Is saved; and the ski-mnner gets a wider choice of grounil^for his exploits. ^ Calves removed at birth from tuberculosis cows -will not have tabercniokls. The disease is not irlifrllcd. Night CQUgk Quickly I elieved stopped lii 15 Mtnnte.s. with Thoxne - • —Mo/;t coughing is caused by an irritated, inflamed throat or, bronchial tubes which ^ough syrups and patent medicines do not touch. But a famous physician's prescrip- tiori recently disct vered called Tlfoxine goes direct to the cause, relieves tbe inflamed inembranes and stoVs the cough almost instantly. One swallow does the Work, and the remarkable'', thing about It is that it coijtalns .na dope, chloroform or .oiheT harmful drugs. Pleasant tasking. Safe for children.; 'Once usefl the wfiole family will rely onJ It. 33c, 60c, and $1.00.—Sold by ' the" Evans Your Worst Enemy fs the disease commonly .kiiown , as catarrh. It Is the result of bac- » tcrla lodging on tlie mucus taem- j j hranes of the nostrils. Your nostrils ^re the Alters for the air entering your body. They protect you ' , agaiiist disease as every disease ' ^ you bontract must enter through ' i the nose or mouth. When you have! catarrh disease germs enter yourisystem at win; The cattarrii is taken into your stomach with the food land the lungs are continually being infected \>1th the air you breathe. This ijj the re--son ca- tarrl^ is called the disease with! a :hi-Uf and na:Krs. i OUR CHLORINE GAS • ;j TREATMENT ' the wonder treatment for Catarrh, Asthma,' Deafness and Lung Tron-; ble is tt success.. J • ; During the last few years; fh"- Copelahd Medical Institute has produced new treatments that have I proveiira boqn.to strtferlng humanity, arid your trouble, no matter how serious, n^ay be one that,can be successfully reli.eved. RHEUMATISM ' During the last few montbs science has produced a new treatment that is meeting with success. Cases classed as Incurable are being relie.Ved. We now consider Diabetes, Prostatic Oland troubles. Gall Stones, (Soitre, Blood and many other diseases, curable. . J Consultation, examination and a trial treatmen't.' FREE [ If you suffer from any chronic- : disease, deformity, hidden or doubt- ' ' ful ailment be sure to recei^e.thls examination. We will tell you yotir trouble without asking a question." , • ' Our non-surgical methods of treating Female troubles. Appendicitis and many other troubles Is one of our greatest achievements. Pnes, ConstipaUon and Rectal DIs. ea.ses Cured L^nder ,a i Guarantee. Our £.\pert Diagnostician WOI Be at the PORTLAND HOTEL lOLA, KANSAS ! Saturday^ December 3 OXE DAY ONLY All Service, will be Free this visit Coi^land T > Medical Ins1itute< im E/Sl8t St, Kamwtg^ Ctty^gto, PREVENT GRIFPE'H Be Sure It CetSedBoa ^ IViee3i0k: THE PERSONAL TOUCH Many beautiful gifts can be made at hoine. Decalcoihaniaf Patterns Cloth Fix Textile Cplore CMie Paste Colored Bronzes •S - '.^

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