Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 17, 1933 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 17, 1933
Page 4
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TtJESDjAY EVENING. JANlirARY 17. 193§. DAMR^GISTER . C5AS. SCOIT.- Entered at the Tola, Kansas; Fostoffice as 5 . Second (Jless Matter. ^ Telephone- ....i......u...L 18 ' (Priyate Branch En^bange Connecting All Deparimenta.). | T-^ .By V ^trBSCRrPTION llATES . Cairier in loUi Gas City, LaHarpe, ' i and hassett., i One AVsek One Ypar .. 15 Cents ...r. ^ $7.80 BT JIAIL , Outside Allen County One^. Year .....J.. $5.00 Six Moiptlis ,..C.....: L _...._$2.50 "Three Months „ S- $1.50 • ;Ope Month _ 4-- - —_...-50c In Allen County •One Yeir $3.00 • Bix Months »1.75 Three Months .— : »1.Q0 One Moriih _.— i i-— 50c .. MliMBEB A880CIATKD PRESS ^ The Agister carries the Associated Fress i report iy^ special letsed wirel The" Asso- -ciated Press is exclusively entitled to use for repnUlication of;' all news dispati-lies credilcdHo it or not" otherwise credited in this paper, and als5. the local news puli- liHhed herein. All; rigbts of repuhlication of .special dispatches herein are also ireserrcd. cm \ST FOR ALU-ALL FOR CHRIST Bible, Thought for.Today i pijPOTEaiT MAN": In God have I J.,* put iriy. trust: I rWlll; not be afraid ., what mab qan do' unto me.—Psalm . 56:11.. it , ^ : deaths per car. in Qi«at Britain leCst year were ttute times as nu^ as in the United States.' Wtay >does Great &ltain kill threje timeja*.as many people per;car as thii "Dnited States, in spite of our reckless driv* lag and the careful conservatism, of the British? Booze! That is the only answer. Make liquor as easy to get in our coimtry as it is in Britain and see the motor accidents pile up! Of course Prohibition has not worked 100 per cent. It would have come; a lot nearer to doing it if the great: metropolitan newspapers had spent as much time; brains and space demanding the law be enforced as they have in demantiihg that the law be repealed or disregarded. But prohibition at its worst ils immeasurably better than the saloon at Its b6st. Make no mistake about that. THE EldHTEENTH AMENDMENT. : iLast Siihday w^' the I3th birthday of the .isth Arhendment, and in view of the furious assaults that have been mad^ uf)on ijthe anniversary would seem to be a suitable occasion for a feW;remarks upon the extent to which ht has' -accomplished its ^ purpose br faUed to accomplish it. One thihg may iae said for it in — the cutset; . It has.succeeded so well that it haf drawn down upon, it the concentrated and furious assault of the liqtion interests of the -whole — •syorld. There isn't a maker of wine ' •! or a brewer of beer or a distiller of whiskey anywhere in the world who is,not vibfently opposed to the 18th 1' AqiendmEnt, There can be no rea- ^^soh for this except;that these makers, breD¥ej-S' and distillers recognize '/ theiAm^dment a^ a detriment to their business. r 'That is .natural, .;for the Amend- .ment has.made an-outlaw of the liquor traffic in the.potentially biggest liquor consuming country in , the •world.; But that is not all it has done. It has reduced drinking and drunkenness, it 'has reduced deaths from , , alcoholism; and has been a factor in reducing Jthe general mortality. It has diverted trem^dous sums of money from the bar roomj till to in, dustries lhat are Helpful! and not , destructives It has.helped raise the Amfericau; Standard' of living. It has helped miljlpns of children to gq to school for ;a longer period than /^r would have been possible with the saloon at'l^rge, and has given them i decent clothing an^ happier homes. ! These are Just a ffew of, the {things the 18th Amendment has done. The ISthiAmendflieqtlhas not prevented w }d ^-spread unemployment. And yet it has virtually abolished poverty fypm drink. Before prohibl- " - tion, in th^|high liquor rhark of the saloon, destitution., fronf drink was , a lairge part of the social and eco- ,nomlc burden imposed by liquor. The _SalVation Army an3 other great ag- ,'encies working among the! poor, tes- .' tiify that'?a negligible part .of the - poverty they now -encounter is due to drink.' vThere ai-e said now to be ten 'million men out of work. Suppose to this great ipulti|ude there should be' added ^,500,000 men in- capacitated by liquor or reduced to I .'poverty through diink. . The 18th; amendment has decreas­ ed'crime.;' That, statement can be maintained in spite of the vocifer- oils clamor-of the wet propagandists. " Jfl. jjeneration that has arisen since i the^open s^oon w^s' abolished have been led to belie;i'e that banditry, —kidnaping.f bank robbery,] gangster­ ism;'racketeering, and all that sort "of thing a?-e all trie product of pro; , hibition, that theypever were known ' fSi the good old days of the saloon. The'truth |s that when open saloons ' exited they~werd virtually the head' quarters and centers of all manner of Crimeg. from picking the pockets , of ai drunken man to murder. Thousands of brutal assaults were traced . to • whiskey! thousands of cases of family neglcict, of ill-treated women and abased children, were all due to drink. Every village had its "town druhkard"4-a character, by the way, who has practically disappeared i now. , • : , Tliere is a, lot of wet talk about — the ravages of bootleg liquor upon the health;of the country, as compared with the "wholesome" liquor dispensed by the saloon. The truth —: is. that with the coming of prohibition the death rate of the country dropped abruptly and has never goniS back.,; Census bureau figures "l:!:ishow this decrease to be equivalent to the saving of nearly 200,000 lives aniiially. This decrease is speciaUy noticeable in the matter of deaths _: fTMit alcoholism. : Here is aiiother things worth considering. The tTnltwi States operates 26,500,000 nsotor velfibles, 17 times as tnatiy as; -In GreSt Britain. Yet WHAT DEPRECIATED CURRENCIES ARE DOING TO AMERICAN BUSINESS. For a year and a quarter depreciated foreign currencies have been exerting an undermining influence upon our economic situation. The Register already has called attention to a number of details in which this is true. American goods have been displaced. American factory output cut down, and American unemployed increased by importations from other countries of goods which could- be laid dowii in our markets below the cost of production here. These importations not only reduce employment but they depress price levels and, therefore, prevent any upward price movement which might result in a fair return ior .American labor and capital. Incidentally, these importations at low prices decrease much needed customs revenue to our government. More than half of the products coming into the United States are benefited from the advantage of depreciated currency. Over 20 foreign countries have that advantage. Incidentally, the fact that these importations can* be made at heavily reduced values is a conclusive answer to the "cheap money" advocates, to those wlio insist that if we debased our currency it would result in increasing the prices of our commodities. The only reason countries with cheap currency are able to un der-sell us in our own markets is because the depreciation in their own money values has lowered rather than advanced the prices of these commodities in their own markets. And what has happened in these other countries Inevitably would happen in our own under similar conditions. There is just one lesson from it all. That is the imperative necessity; on the part of Congress to take such measui-es as will restore to American products the degree of -protection they enjoyed before the rest of the world went off the gold standard. From Other Papers OUR WORLD TRADE. In spite of the alleged stagnation of International trade the United States continues to hold first place among the .exporting nations of the world. This is shown by a report just issued from the Foreign Commerce department of the National Chamber of Commerce covering the first nine months of 1932. In that period this country's export trade amounted to $1,188,920,000. This was 17 per cent greater than the second largest exporter Germany, 32 per cent larger than that of the United Kingdom, and more than double that <. France. So It doesn't look as If our foreign commerce had been entirely wrecked, political pessimists to the contrary notwithstanding. Just as an, illustijation of what the railroads are up against it is interesting to note that in. the seven years ending December 1931, the last year for which statistics are available, the shipments of livestock by truck to the 17 leading markets of the country increased from 5,378,868 head to 21,162,430 head, or 293 per cent. Similar increases in truck transportation have no. doubt occurred in many other lines, especially over distances of 100 miles and less. When-the railroads were built they had a virtual monopoly in,both passenger and freight traffic. But that situation has long ago ceased to exist, except in very small degree, —a fact that ought to be taken into account by legislatures as wcU as by the public generally. They liad an old fashioned thrill out in Saline county a few nights ago. Somebody set the prairie grass on fire between Bennington and a golf course north of Salina, and fanned by a brisk wind it swept over the hills lying between the 'Solomon and Saline rivers until families and livestock had to flee for safety. Truck loads of men were rushed to the scene and were several hours in bringing the fire under control; In the "airly days" that sort of excitement was a commonplace all over Kansas in the fall and spring. Our idea" of an optimist is a brewer who believes that 1^ means-of a circular letter he can induce iixe Kansas legislature to repeal the Slate's liquor enforcement laws. Roosevelt's Physical Condition. RObeit S. Allen iin the American Mercury: Today the President-elect is as sound physically, save for his lameness, as the fittest maii, who ever sat in the White House. During his two naonths of strenuous campaigning, in which he traversed 25,000 miles by train and motor ear- often in the most inclement weath -j er—arid delivered close to 200 speeches, he was always the freshest man in his party. Above the waist the' President­ elect is a giant in strength and endurance. His heart arid otheir vital organs are in perfect condition. His arms, wrists and hands are of steel. It is by means of them that he lowers and raises himself into and out of chairs, lifts himself into cars, and maintaitis his balance when Istand- ing. i The. paralysis which lamed him left him entirely imimpaired i except in'the control of his legs.. These are quite wasted, but he has regained an almost miraculous use of them with the assistance of an ingenious steel brace. The weakness of his jlegs is that they cannot sustain the 'weight of his body for more than k few moments. To overcome this lae uses the brace, which straps aroi^d his waist and clamps on to the heels of the low shoes he wears. The brace is jointed at the knees. When he prepares to stand o^ walk he stretches his long legs straight before him and clicks the joints of the brace into place. He thert raises himself to a standing position' by his powerful arms. All this is done quickly, quietly and without any sign of distress. To assist him In walking the President­ elect uses two canes when alone, or one cane and the arm of any person who iiappens to accanpany him. • * • k« • •:• • <' • • • •> •:• • • 25 YEARS AGO Items from Tlie Register of January 17, 1908 • •:• • • •:• •:• • • <• • •> •:• • George Gard, the 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Gard, badly sprained his, left hip today while playing at school. He was jumping on oiie foot when he in some manner wrenched Ills right hip. The library board handed in the report o^ the condition of the library jfnd the library funds last evening at the council meeting. The report shows that the board has $1,043.47 for the purchase of books and the operating of the library. GENEVA (Mrs. T. R, Curtis) Jan. 14— Ladles' Aid met with Mrs. Arthur Howell and sister. Miss Mattie Christy. There were sixteen members present and one guest. Miss Hazel Perkins. Piecing rug rags was the work for the hostess. A botm- tlful dinner was served at noon. Arthui: Howell and Harold Irwin were present also. Next, meeting will be with Mrs. Frank Mabie, February 10. Roll call will be Bible verses. Mr. and Mrs. Georgd' Sherwood and children,: Delmar and Uadel visited his sister, Mrs. Sam Fry arid family in Vernon last Sunday.. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Oliver are the parents of a baby son,' born Monday evenlrig at St. John's hospital, lola. They named the-baby Richard Eugene. He weighed T.i pounds. • . i ' Guests at H. L. Bamett's Vfednes- day were Mr. and Mrs., Will Bamett, CenterviUe; Ralph! Kerschneii, Kenbro, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bamett and sons, Don, Carl, Gerald and Sam Williams and Mrs. H. L. bdmett's sister. Mrs. Martha Swope near Gamett. H. L. Bamett remains about the same. ' Mr. and Mrs. Mike Troutwlne were visitors at Will Wallace's Friday afternoon. i Sunday evening visitors at J. E. Grinstead's were Mr. and Mrs. Frank BOone, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Carrol. ' Two carloads of kaffir corn were shipped from here Friday. \ Mesdames George llppin, j Frank Mabie and Eva Howland were callers at J. E. Grinstead's this week. Mrs. T. R. Curtis, daughters Martha Jean and Bobbie Lou ivisited with Grandma Dickerson Wednesday afternoon. She is feeling pretty good again. Mr.' and Mrs. L. M. Curtis and son Allen. Mrs. Carl Bamett and children, Paulihe and Richard, and Jasper Powell were callers at H. L. Bamett's.this week. i Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Keiiscliner and family, Kenbro, are' spending the week end with Mr. and Mrs. H. L.. Bamett and other relatives. Mr. and Mis: Rerschel Ewlng of Chanute were callers at Claude Walk's Friday. John Yowell threshed kafir corn Friday. Dennis Mortimer and Ed Townsend did the threshing. Nlles, Midi.—Because ' he heard noises outside his home,: Clarence WaB«s put a revolver under his piltow whSBii he went to bed; Next morning the revolver, his watch atid a ten dtrilar bill had disappeared;- He hfld -foriK)tten to lock the front door on his house. The plumber's bond of E. S. Eakin and the bonds of George Hankins and Miss McCann, employees of the city clerk's office, were also approved, last night by the council. Mayor M. G. Robinson last evening appointed .the following on the librai-y -board:: Rev. R. H. Ellett. Dr. O. R. BushJield and Professor Wishard. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson, 530 South street, a girl. A son was born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Donnell. of 821 North street. \ Kansas Portland Cement company late this afternoon when the Kansas Portland of lola, the Independence Portland, and the Indiana Portland at Neodesha, Kas., were consolidated to be known as The United Kansas Portland Cement company. C. H. Hoke, an employee of the Gilfillan Contracting company met with a distressing accident yesterday afternoon j which will lay him up for. two or j three weeks. A deal involving $12,750,000 was consummated in the offices of the SOUTH LONE ELM Jan. 16.—b. C. Banks passed away at his home east of Lone Elm, Thui-sday morning. The funeral service was at Lone Elm Saturday afternoon and interment was made in the Colony cemeteiy. ^ We extend sympathy to the bereaved family. Miss Evelj-n Stout Humboldt, spent the week-end at the L. V. Stout homei. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stout called at the J. W. Bracewell home Sunday afteriibon. Mrs. Bracewell is on the sickj list. ' Mr. arid Mrs. R. P. Sprague spent Sunday at |the John Kulp home. Lorena Klooz spent Sunday with her friend Leiline Hester. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Sar\'er and family were Sunday dinner guests of the George Lord family. Mrs. Cora Reeve entertained tlie little girls of the Walnut Grove school in honor of her' daugher Ruth's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Sarver spent Sunday at the A. B. Sarver hoine. Mrs. Virginia DeGoller and Mrs. Nellie Klooz were shopping in lola. Friday. The G. T. club rhet with Mrs. Bertha Foster with 14 present. Wednesday. The next meeting- will be with Mrs. Brooks Wallace. (Gontrihntions to the Fomm mnst not be more than 300 words. They miist|be signed, must deal with some •ubjec( of geperal public interest, must aToid| personalities and, if critical, must be wfll reasoned and sincere, cot destructive or inflammatory. A newspaper is responsible in law for everything printed in its columns: The Register reseryes the right to edit or reject all Foram articles snbmitted to it). ; Economy and Revolt. Gas, Kas., Jan. 13, 1933. To the Editor: Those fellows in Washington don't want; any economy. Congress don't want; any." That dude McArthur cheaf of staff would like a standing army of 1,000,000 men. Charlie Scott aint 'very strong on economy. The Register is weak on economy. Washington is full of Military men drawing high salaries doing nothing loafing around -Washington doing nothing— 50.000 Admirals, Major Generals, dont you know these high salaried (deleted) like McArthur—dont you know deep down in our. hearts we are mad clear through—Millions of Government employees living in ease and luxury in Washington on Tax Payers money. Gladly would we join a revolution and drive those Military men Into the ocean. F. W. MOORE.- (Editor's Note.) It is pretty bad, but not quite as bad as that. Charlie Scott is strong as concentrated horse radish for economy. So is The Register. General McArthur really doesn't want a standing army of a million men. There are a good many nHvy and army men In Washington wiio don't have very much to do because we are at peace and their business is to fight. But there aren't 50.000 admirals and major generals. There \ are not millions of government I employees In Washington- only about 70.000. and that i -s more than there ought to be. But after all the admirals and generals and superfluous civil employees do not account for very much of bur Fed-; eral expenses^ War is responsible for nearly 80 per cent of our cost of govenuTient. O 1933 BV NEA SERVICE. INC. .IN THE / m WORKS ITS' JAV/^" 200 tlMES , -SOUTHERN ALASKA, CAMPERS COOK THEIR MEAL? OVER A STEAMING CRAO< (N THE GROUND, AND SLEEP IN STEAM-HEATED TENTS'. IX AL.\SKA, near the scene of the e.xplosion "oE Mount itattiiijp, ill 1912, lies Uic "Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes." 'Muchi' oCthe f-'Tound in this curious valley is too hot for walkiirs. Chu ' \ sleep cpimortably in a tent on llie iiiKhls.- A-few f ^et- b(j- low the surf.-ice. the tonii)eniture oC the steiuu vents is ver • Inglj. .Tud predict that .some day this region will be(jc jicy.scr bai^i!! .ureiitor tlian that ol" the Yellowstone. ; Oklahoma Cit.\—Look what the depression has done! This ad appeared in a local newspaper today: "Wanted, to rent, a flute." FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS .... By BLOSSER Mark Up One for Billy! MT. PLEASANT Jan. 12.—Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Alberts spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Beanian and Dudley', Grant Inmah and sons, Howard and Kenneth, spent Saturday evening with Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Everitt. The evening was spent playing pinochle. , Mr. Zack Price and son Vernon were Simday evening visitors of Mr. and Mrs.- C. E. Enos. Mrs. Jake Hess and Mr. A. L. Hess were shopping in lola last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs.. Emmet Smith and family visited at the A. Doty home in Stark last Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Catron and family spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Dey. Delore Enos was a Sunday afternoon calter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Maiison. 1 : "Visitors at the Emmet Smith home Friday -were Mr. A. L. Gemmill and Mr. John A- Lindwill. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and family. Mr. Grant Inman and sons, Howard and Kenneth, Neil and Everett Howard, and Lucille Everitt were Tuesday evening guests of Mr- and Mrs. R. W. Beaman. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Eno.s were Thursday evening callers of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Nlckles. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Beaman .spent Sunday evening witli Mr.'and Mrs. Luther Everitt. i j Joe Everitt spent Sunday afternoon with Kenneth. Glen, and Howard Inman. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. BcrE.sten spent Sunday at the home of Albert Hawkins in Savonburg. • Perfect spelling awards were given to Etta Mae Everitt. Delores Enos. and "Vera Lee Bangs this month. Mr. and Mr.s. Eben Burk .spent Sunday with Mrs. Bui-k's parents, Mr. and Mrs.| Woods of Moran. Mr. • and Mrs. Charles Hawkins and family surprised Mr. P. A. Bergsten on his birthday last Monday evening and brought refreshments. Mrs. Jake .Hess called on Mrs. E. A. Dey Simd ly afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Smith visited Mr. Charley Smith and his mother iSiinday afternoon. , Mr. arid Mrs. J. Glenn Bangs and family spent Friday evening with Mn and Mrs. Delece Anderson and Lena May. Mr. arid Mrs. P. A. Bergsten were shopping in Chanute Wedries'ciay. Mr. and Mrs. PaiTlck moved this week to a farm west of Savonburg. ROCKY POINT Jan. 14.— Louise, the ten year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Camp, is suffering with a' seriously infected foot. ' , Guder brothers have been shelling corn in their, tlireshlng machine and selling it to the Levi Jackson family for chicken feed. Sunday. visitors at the George Stout home were Mrs. Ralph Sprague. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Stout and sons, Marion and Ralph, of Lone Elm. Charley Stewart and' sons, Vemle and Clyde, were working on the road Wednesday. Little E\'a rfadine Johnson Has been quite 111 but is nearly well how. Mrs. Theodore Gudcr. Myra Johnson and Anna Stout attended club at -Vannie Zlegler's Thursday. Earl Camp purcha.sed liay of George Stout. They moved it Thursday. Guder brothers threshed kafir com for George Stout Wednesday and Earl Camp delivered most of it to the Bluo Mound elevator. Dr. McVeigh was doing veterinary work at Georg( Stout's Friday. Herbert Cam 3 is quite •busy these days delivering! fuels and .oils. XK.XT: AVho orisiiiatcd our ineseut sysiciii of uamhig •^nd :inimals'.' ••• Ingl ome U pliiuts HE FIGHTS FOR WAR DEBT PAYMENT • • •:• •:• •? • • • <•> <' • MRS. GULLETTS LITEMS— •:• •:• •:• •:• • •:• • •:• <• •:• !• <• A bitter f(jc of review of the war debt situation : is Senator Hiram Johnson of California, shown above in liis recent posed photo. Ho threatens to call up a IKiiding bill which,would prcihibit the United States from loaning money to any natiori which had defaulted in war debt payments. His .senate attack was aimed mairin. ly at Franco. • ' ' OSAGE VALLEY I Mrs. Edward Sissori .i Jan. 16.—Mr. and Mrs.! Edward tjsso;-! arid boys .spent Sunday at the Everett Utley homo near Kincaid. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Shepard and girls-were aiicrnoon visitors. Mr: and Mrs. Chester Gillham spn\> Sr.ndily at John Paddock's. Mii and Mrs. J. S. Gillham and Fay .spent Sunday at Lester Gillaspie'.s. Roy Alunibaugli was brought lionie Saturday afternoon from St. John's hospital. lola, and is getting alonij fine. ' Mr. and Mrs. ! Chester Gillham -spent Sunday eyening at Edward Sisson's. • Mr. and Mrs. Guy Garrison atid boj-s and Mike Worden were Sunday evening visitors at J. .P. Gillham's. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Gillham and Mr. and Mi's- Thomas Paddock spent Monday at John Paddock's. The men folks helped saw wood. Mr. and Mi's. Elvis Utley and family .spent Sunday at ^the Dave Murrow home near Blue Mound. Lola Mae Sisson spent the weekend with Gertrude Mauk. George Gillaspie was a caller at Edv.^ard Sisson's-Monday morning. The Busy Hour club met Thurs- da,\ of last week, with Ora Mauk. with five members; pre.sent. Tack- was, up ;e 'his ax nd; go to ayj5 was HELP FOR TIRED WIVES Take Lydia E. Pinkham's • Vegetable Compound Wives ftet tired durlnii then© hard tlnic«. They are the ones wbo must bear the burdens of the family. 'When the husband comes home Ttitll less money la bis pay envelope ... It Is the wife vrbo must Btrugftle 'alon^ and make the best of thlnfts. If you are tired . . . worn out . . . nc'rroua. try Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. What you need Is a tonic that will give you cbe strength to- carry on. 98 out of every 100 women who' report to us say that they are benefited by this mc(Uclne. Buy a bottle from your'drug­ gist today .' . . and watdi the results. How well we remember when on a vacation at Logansportj arij Old Man moved a one room jHoUse in cloce to My Urichel's in the cbmer when the allies cros-sed in block —he white washed: it and :iiut a white curtln- up to the half -window a tree grew, cloce its was! a'iieiich nut—he sawed wood and naade gar- dm—the Man that owned|^tIle Lot gave him the priviledg becaus they lived up by the street-^he lyasia fine looking Old; Man—before of a Mourning he would and Saw Buck and l^aw his- Work—he nearly "^^all Singing an: pld Fashion iH^^m—of an Eavning lie would Jake pis; violin and sit out by the side of [the hous —you could smell the Hani arid eggs Frying — I ofteji woridefr why they ever cut the wood Sawing away for that was what an old Man could do., • I ; • We wer soh'y to hea;r of Mri Tom Anderson Axident arid her i)oath for she was :A Dear Fi-lend! ot Mine and so many of the! Dear E'riends gon—and .so few are Jleft ^hat once was hear and to me thear F^lend- .ship Dear and I say bh cap tt be— your face no more I will dee.'- We received a letter from Mr. J- Pickel'l and wife a \K)nday hte says he Is Making Garden and up and the ^Flowers ;are and he Sure -is in love' wlthl Flpriday in the winter time any way. It does seam nice to see nt work with their teams street. ', . ' Mrs. Hart's grand daughter:called a Tuesday just befor schdol — we wer not up and just ^aw h left a Package on the Bojc--r- com a gain Littel One. the men 0^1 the inq; comfort Was the; worlt for the afternoon. Refreshments Tsfere serv-.' cd to the following: %Jir&. iGeo..Sis- son. Mrs. J. Reynolds;; MrsJ P.; Jackson, • Mrs. Hugh Murrow knd Mrs. Edward SLsson. Next meftliig will be with Mrs; Hugh Murrow,;January 26. ; Pittsburg —• Kidnaped here night by two men, Clatei ce! Gilll- land. 16. was forced to i^ye his captors to' Jopin, Mo./ wheife ^ was released, unharmed. .GlDiland said the men made no ^ttem^t to rob him. ' . •STERS RILLS iOM»; BBAND. for Vlx\^\mt.Un.l" • Brand &'IUs in B «dL imetallic boira. tnlcd - . BR&KU !>lI.I .8 .fot4«Tsiiaknoini ' n Tiaut ^slM. Kellah!*. . Bar Nawl SOLD sr CRUGGisrs vm.tym.ts Don'i take caloitf^U HERE'S NEW Hn FOR YflUlLiyiR Now baniah bad briath, piinplet, constipation; feel like aliniJUiont That tired,; frowsy^eeling in the morning, that "dark-l^wnTtaste in the mouth—if'vou would baiualitheiTi and win back feuoyartt health, Jdon't expect relief fipm salts minepiloil, or candy and^chewing-gu|n laxatives. For sucii remedies bnly ri»ve the bowels. While chances vare, you're one of the thousarids suffering fibtfl.Blufi- l^sh liver whidh does hot yibld^sufii- cient bile—causing pimi)les, bien^shes. iieadaches, bad breatK and ^ general run-down feeling. ; I ^ What yorfneedisrojnethimj whidi acts thoroughly but Wirmle^ly -iipton the liver. And in Dr. fidwaeds Oli've Tablets you will find that "soraething," which stimulates the bfle flovir. ; A successful .substitute for calomel, these famous tablets ai^ ooni pwriided of pure A ^egetable ingredients;?iid;have Ijeen praised for years by i ' To get and keep tKe bue Hewing freely—correcting conStipatmn,-skin troubles, and win back thafOiiefand- dandy" feeling'of youtib—«>'to-your druggist for Dp. Edwailda OUve Tablets today. 15c, 30c, 60ci LIQUID—TABLETS—SALVE Checks Colds fi;it day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 minutes. Malaria in 3 days. 666 SALVE for Head Colds Most Speedy Roinedies Known They've Stood tfie Test ojritoie Established i9j>Q \ Williams Monumeht 301 So. Wash. ' : ^

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