Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on December 16, 1927 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 16, 1927
Page 4
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lOLAi DAILY REGISTER QHAS.. F. SCOTT Bntered '«!tr' the ;Iora PMtotfle* s» Second Oaaa Hatter. Teiephbne It ! (Private Branch Ex <9 >aiis« Conneotliis AU Depat^enta), ~ - SUBSCRIPTION RATES Br Carrier In lola. Oaa City^ LaHaip* , i and Basaett. • , One We «k . IB CenU Oiie Montb ....i...70 CenU -One Tear .tTM BY MAIL.. : - Outflde Allen C6unty '^ -One Tear Six Uonth* ;...K.fO Three Mtmtlui :..L u..|l.tO : In Allin County One Tear , UM 8lx MonOw 11.00 -Three Month* ilM J3n» Month >0c Member of— : National Editorial AMoelation.' KanMi Praai Aisociatlen. ; The Kanta* Dally Lieagua.;, -Audit Bureau of Ctreulatloh. Preta ConpreM of the Worldi Inland Dariy. Praaa Aatoolatlon. Offlcr^i Paper City of lola. ornclel Paper City ot Baxett. Official Paper Alien County. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. J The' Rst^ster carries the Associated ;, Prpss ru^rt by special leased wire. ; The Associated Press Is exclusively en' titled to the use for republfcatlon of 1 ail news dispatches credlteilto it' or :-not' otherwise credited In this paper. I and also the local news published here- u,Jn. AU rights or repuMlcatloni of spe- i- clal dispatches herein are also re: Bcrv-cd. Bible Thought for Today • The words of the Lord are pure words: as sllveir tried in a furnace of earth, purified seven times. --Psa. 12:6, : " . GOOD OU) CXCLE SAM! The annual! report of the Department of Commerce supplied a •- good illustration of the way In whii:|i ,s properly conducted Gov: •ernmeni can promote tlie Interests ^-of its citizens without putting thp ; ^Government, into business. This ; report sliows that through ^he services of the (iDepartment n promoting lorefcn and domestic com; merce additional profits,—profits, ' not'gross business,—amounting to • SoOO,OliQ,y6u have accrued to Am- "orican liusinpss men during the Jakt fistiil yea.r. This was done by orders .i ^tctually procured by the I)epari (ii (eiifs branches abrowl and ; in this country for manufacturers, ; lor ugrlculture and fi^r fixj^orters, ; hiKl liy tht.> action of the Dcpart- L ji .cnl In Intervening to avert spc- iiric lOKses which" business other' wise' would have been obliged to suffor. For example; Tlic Uc^rlin office of the aepart- hiont oljiainoii ?.300.()00 In new : liufint -ss for 'n American manu- - facturer of i li'icants; the Bticnos - Air. s branch • itabllshed ccnnec- i lifiiis worth mor> tlian 1100,000 for a San FranclEco fruit fire;: the • Mad.K) office placed ordeib for .<\mer;can»made electric cars to • rSe vMiie of %i,mM6; the'Mel: I'oui ijfe branch succ^de-l in hav: iDK American materials worth •-?2y0.on() used in a npw hqlel; a .Ko »• York novelty hdnise cbiained S3;'0,00() in new IJusinQss In Montreal, through the Bureau's agents ih(Tv, and the Rome; offices cr- rangcd :in Italian .agency for a \ 51ichig,an motor car- company ^ which resulted in more than |300,000 in ordcr.s. Here is a Government function working on a biisiness basis, nJt 1 to munopolizp business for itself, ^ but to help every business in tbc i country that cares to take advan-: tage of its services,.and these seji: vices are' redounding to increased business and profits in ever mul- ' tiplying directions. Its usefulness : is extendi:.!; cverjr year aiid. its • fiuxessful rrogress,' of lit" strong evidences of Secretary Hoo- i—yer^s wonderful capacity for con j diuJirg. Ciovfrnment oporatlori oi ! a biijino;;4 hasis. . S BArS XBW8. i Jofeph 8. FFelinghuysen, ii has decided to try again for the fiepubUcan senatorial,, nomloation la New Jersey, was elected to the aenats in 1910 by a large majority, bnt fmn defeated five years later by Edward I. Ed-wards,' ih^ present tnctimbent Mr. Frellngbnysen bears { a name that Is historic on the roll -of- able Jerseymen. i Frer Hnghuysins have been- prominent In educational, religious and political, events since the first Dutch settler of that name arrived in 1720. Frederick T. Frelinghiiysen twice served in the United States senate and ho was offered and declined the post of minister to England. Joseph S. Frellnghuysen is a New 'York business man who restdes at'Raritan. He-is prominent In the management of Insurance companleflr Mis first practical experience in public; affairs was as a member of the New Jersey .legislature. Several state bdards have had the benefit of his executive'abilities. ' It would seem as if the members of the-pklahoma legislature 1 had about reached the summit of assin- inity when they undertook tc^ call themselves in special sessionj; but after all the palm probably will iiave. to be passed to the distinguished Governor of the Sooner State. The Governor took i the ground in the beginning that the legislature had no legal right to convene Itself, a position which seen^ed to'be entirely safe and a call to the State miliUa. to take iip arms and forcibl/ prevent this same! non est legislature ^from holding sessions. If the Governor was right in his first contention then the legislature is only a group of ctizens and what it may do by way of alleged impeachment can have no legal force or effect, whei- therlt meeU In the State Capitol or elsewhere. Why. therefore, attempt by force lo disiperse it? On i the other hand.j If tin- legislature! (!hllly may legally convene Itself then itjTnlbune: Senator Heflin, of iAlabama, has announced that he will offer a res- olittion. 1 the Senate that Secre- tarp Jaidine be kicked out pflthe Cabinet. Mrl Heflin must' have been on the wrong side of the cotton market when one of Mr. Jardine's reports came out. has a right to j<lt In the ('ai)itol and the Governor Is guilty of treason to the Stat^ In atlempting by force of.arms to oust It. Ritlier tho legislature Is legally in session or It is not. Iti elHnr event the Governor ought to lei It alone. item from the .Mlooua VAIr. and .Mrs. S. Blizzard of Joplln. have purchased the' I.on Jones property In the east part of town, now occuplod by Clias. ice and foinlly." • George Marble., of the Ft. Scott Tribune, who thinks Thomas Jefferson sot an exaiuple that .should hav^ ,been followed by all subse-j quent! Presidents when he rode his i horse up to the Capitol, bitched It.tor 's, rack and we^t;in JiOd took the path of office like any Justice of the peace. Is distressed, not to say outraged, because the Justices of the l^upreme Court o^ Kansas have decided to wear black gowns when sitting on the bench. The Justices of the Supreme Court of trie United States wear black robes. "We wonder if Mr. Marble thinks tbey should (be unfrocked and made to ascend-the bench in varl-colored tweed sack suits? l..indl)ergh has demonstrated among other things that a distinguished man can get along all right in .Mexico if he [sn't a candidate for I'resident. • r*rol)al)ly nobody in the United States beticves.'that Senators Bor< : all. il^flip. I.aFollctte and Norris wero.pald niotjey by Mexican emls- ~ saries^ to flph^ \tlie • Coolidgc Mexl: can policy. They have b|;cn fighting that policy—as they have been ' fTghting innst of tho Coolidge poll. j cics, foreign and domestic—for a' -^good many years and It was. not necessary for anybody to pay them "•'to do wiiat they were doing con -ainore—for the love of the fight- .ing and fcritlic hatred of Coolidgc. . But.what a rare, roaring Joke it . is that ^this jparticular quartette, th^- HoIler-than-Thouers wlio \l^y€ always 6een assail the In- legrify .'^l^ others, "shotild be tiie first and only Senators named r when ,'an intertiational scandal 'lakes.the air! '• . > Arthur Brisbane: Two million farmers have quit the farms during the last six, years. You feel you cross the beautiful state of -Kansas, that' many .of the two million regret it. A Kansas fatm Just outside the car window now, with hay stacks, straw st'acks, the piles of corn staiks.i a good barn, hen house, pigsty, cattle and horses in the field, and an automobile in the shed, is a considerable improvement oh a small flat four fllgtits up ill a New York City side street. ! OWL CREEK <Lilly Ellis.) iQiiite a number from!Owl C^reek attended the Grange pie supper at DeWitt schoolhouse Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. B. Howell spent Monday evening at the C. F. Stroh home. Mrs. Henry Ford called at the* Ben Ellis home Monday evening. Mrs. N. Bennett spent Sunday afternoon at the James Henderson home in Ottef Springs district. ; yir. and Mrs. C. F. Stroh and George and Mr. and Mrs. Charles B ; .Stroh spent Sunday at the R. B. 'Clements home. • Bert" Orth spent Sunday; after- non ith Harry Hay. penry Ford and Clifford Bennet butchered a hog Tuesday. Helen Clement was absent from school Monday and Roy Ellis .was absAt Thursday on account of slcknessl ; > Miss Nannie Ayers spent Sunday afternoo i with Henry Wagner. , Miss lj,aura Iiinder called at the B., P. Ejllis homo Tuesday morning. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON (SKEAT WOllD.S BY LAYSTEV O.V KELIOIU> AM» PATKIOTISJI IlenthlesN VUeninces Bjr Fluniin? Voices of Ancient iMiys Curry Modem .Hessaire to the Present Times—The News Aspect of a I Keliiflous Movement The Internutionul Sunduy Schiinl Lesson for Hecenilter IX l", a He»le«. I'salni 67. • ^ • • (Hy William T.- Klli.-*.) ; Astounding storie.s are coming out of Palestine concerning the oliemieal riches of the D«i(l Sea, now esNmated at a trillion dollars. Chemical corporations of four nations have been in competition for the grand prize of the privilege of exploiting this vast wealth, which for ages has lain unsus>pected in the midi;t of Bible lands. The possibility involved stagger the imagination—the Udly land quickly lifted from poverty lo riches beyond that of great nations; new industrial antl political developmeiyts in llie N5ar East; the sudden bringing into new life and Importance of the long-dead r^ons of the wan- "in spite of anything you may FCC- in the Kansas City papers," Vwrites a member of the Board of : Regeiits, "there is no real trouble \ on: the campus at Lawrence. The 'Board is keeping a w.atchful eye i;n the situation and all its, mem- jiers ai-c faiUy satisfied with the fittitude.of Chancellor Lindley and • the University authorities.F There is: more tt-mporament in football than in golf. You know how golf­ ers'ieel whrii their game Is. off." So-tiiafs Ih.-' ! ' Fiyc. Confederate flags captured by a Maine regiment In 1863 have, been. returned to South Carolina, from whose troops they were taken. Remember'what a'storm of ,4ndlgnfitIon swept the whole North when it was proposed to! return some Confederate flags during the Cleveland administration? And now not a word of protest Is heard. The war Is over I A portion pf ttie old Roman wall of Lo ml On: has recently been uncovered.] it Is neirly nine feet thick, faced with squarred stones, and filled with smaller ones, over which cement had been poured. ^Buy Protect your borne from tuberculous. derin^s of thej children of ikrael, and, ijerhaps most important 6t all, the providing of cheaper fertilizer for thfe fanners of the world.' Thi» great c4iemical realtty of the iN>ssibllities of the Deed Sett has of a sudden scrapped certain .st<K-k Ifigurtis of speech concerning ihis famous body of water, which alwayj) received and nevir. gave. At'thc^ same time, it'bas opened iip new uijlplt' parables—as Illustrating, for example, how Bible lands fertilize the souls of the whole earth.) butchlning any Arabian Nit^hts tale, this news of the recent xeve- lation'of the stupendous weaHh of the Dead Sea also carries the point of out; present review! lesson—<hat in theiBtble, as In Blbfe lands.liave lain dormant unsuspected stores of spirRual truth. For tlhe past three monthis the millions of members of thov §unday schools 6f North America have been studying the PrOph«s of Ancient Israel. The opportuneness, the i>ertinency, the vital liature of .these messages has been 4 real revelation of truth for the times. All that the world most needs'to hear, in this period of flux was tpld in unmistakable trumpet tones i by the (prophets' i6t ancient Israel, The International Uiiifonn .lesson; course has been a iindlca- |tion of the up-to-dateness of the Bible. ; , When Lawmen Speak Out. Unheeded by national leaders, there has arisen in t|ie United States .and Canada a movement of powerful portent—4lhe Adult Bible Classes. In every city-and town and village in the land, groups of men Imvc been, studying^ the Bible and its teachings for the times. These • classes are the most -vital develo|)ment in our present-day religious life. Tbelr .^oliintary and informal and democratic character betokens their strength. The outstanding men in | a .taeigbborbood, —Judges, lawyers, doctors, editors, teachers ' and merchants,—have been glad to take -the leadership of these classes.;] findlnflr the experience a stimulaiting and rewarding-one. In.most classes, there is free-discussion of the lesson by :j :a ^d^'tli^ Xl;a«ernlt;.<ir ittas'Vroiipi'liasalsotteen.'an appealing factor. T%e; dplrlts of the members lisTS been elevated into a new. sense k>f responsible manhood. Even. U tbey were' only fdlow- SUp- snkps, these Adnlt ''Bible ClBsses 'i^ronkl be iniportaat. a» the major (rstenuil soclettes.are im- portsnl' Tbelr- real signtflcance, however, siriseB from the fact that ther anustndylnc -iat» S^ptnres, and. stju^inK them' in relation to onr own day. Thus ithe classes become an iint«Al ,ectual and social and moral yaod religious force with wblob .-the world mtut reckon. No great iMJdjr of men can {gather, from ilreek to week, about so -vital- laicg an tcgency as the Bible, and think .and talk upon living th «nes, arf w^hont having an effect npon:: their generation. During the .'past three months, these myijUtds .of Bible class men have been setjtlng newly acquainted wMi a company of fellow laymen of the long-ago, the prophets of Israel. They have found that It does not require a theological traininer to make a man •& messenger of the Most High. ;-In sad reslity, many men lose their proph- ^.^all and prophet-note in theo^ logical seminarieB. That any devout and concerned person may get a!"-word I from God 'for his ifellow^ men is one of the signiflcent truths poc^nlated by the prophets. "Whosoever can declare "Thus sailh the Lord" Is God 's prophet This the laymen are learning. The fact is meaningful, in the light of the changes that are taking place in contemporary religions thought and. life. [ . Torrents' Cnt Tbetr Own Course. All the way from Elijah to Isaiah these Old Testament prophets were unconventional and rather upsetting characters. No institution aiAhorlzed them or gave them their message. Mostly they were^thor- oucphly unpoprular. being regarded as foes of "Things; As They Are." They said what 'God gave to tlhem to say, whether.- or not kings and commoners liked it'. Anywhere was a good enough pulpit for them; mostly they were street Pteachers. Because of the full- taess of their conviction that they were speaking God's truth, they made their own ]t>recedents. as torrents cut tiheir own wat«r-cour.9es. They were voices, not echoes. Their one credential was that they had personally experienced God, and heard H| B voice speaking to them. In our I own era there still is a place for the free, voluntary, unsalaried l>earer of tidings from anxjve. There Is abroad in. our time, especially, among the laity, a spirit of revoH against institution- alism. In their > deepest hearts, thoughtful men know • that the Good Time is not coming by way of moi-e organization or .more stone and mortar f^mre mney. Mankind is nt going to be institutionalized or organized into the kingdom of heaven. They are going to be wooed and won by voices in whose tones sounds the note of the Spirit. Our need of prorphets Is as great as evec was old Israel's. As To >'aUonal Bestlny> = Not one of the countless,,groups of, men wdo have been keeping ccJmpany wtth the4)rophets for tlie past there months lias failed to catch the significance of the fact that all of these voices of Israel Last week Ihe Colony Free Press got out a 16-page edition which was a credit ;to the town, and especially a .credit to its publisher, life Hettick.and his linotype man, Merl. Post'. These two men without any outside help got out the paper in five days, printiiig twice the usual number of copies. •'They claim it' is a record, and it probably is. . \r Boor - TIME we. WAS Gi-rr'Kj A FORK VWVtH "THIS Me.PE vklUWOER My NAILS <r «yiKi' -T" PR WAS FR02e 1 SriAvJED WiTH iT AM ; Cor KAvsEuF. VSIES sez-'iHARs A FiS»A SCAVE. OM WORE VJESr^- CAKE iwiAEil [-fMET'M \s! (USED UP AM* Kior OME. MtMNir; BE:fOR£' 1 The merchant.'-- ^bo. read the letters to Santa. Clau9^:which are -appearing every day in the Register are getUn'g some mighty val- liable'^pointei's on'the demands tbatrjJJ'*' unit}': to be'nnde ur>on -Vti 'r ::i,.ii ^,:'A.- lici-"!* ili.v--. Down in Arkansas the Arkansas river is on a rampage, while in all its course through Kansa:^ and Oklahoma iti is coquetting with the sand in its bed as usiial. "Will somebody kindly page the old fashioned engineer who declared that the control . river floods was to dam ihe drains? At long last the Coffeyyille Journal has folIowM the advice the Register has been giving It publicly and privately for. years and years, and Is leading its edlto^ialB. This makes whaf has long beeii r6f>'t ort'"."*'!' i-i-- i "»••.-': i<«., aii edlioi;:.i! ini";c. (.-.iii .er..:!! a i>,i-,'. MAyBE.-fi^E.TB A WORE MAMOOUKJ PiCV< CuRVS/ -VNE BEEVJ^. -rpwiw''r 'vwEAR oor! I et^KE OFF ALU Mv/ -fPRs/iT OFFM iH* BEMCVA AM FOOWp I WAS WOPlV^iM OM N A\\_ WEAOJ E FOUKlO SOAP / 4 SMOWEVS spoke as patriots, and concerning national affairs. Vbey linked righteousness -wHh national pros-, perity; and saw Israel as a collective unit, answerable to God. Not as partisan politics, but as ChrlsUan patriotlrai, the Bible class men liave been considering the lesson themes as applied to the destiny and (diaracter of the coun- tiry. Nobody can study the' Hebrew prophets -without getting a fresh impulse toward religion-rtred patriotism. In recent weeks,: two public voices. Prof. Philip Marshall Brown, of Princeton, and Mr. Henry Morgenthau, have clearly echoed the teachihg of Israel's prophets, to the effect that tiie only possible basis for national prosperity and International peace i« clear Justice and righteousness. Sentimentalist may delude- themselves into acc^ting the sway of slogans or the mi^t of machinery; but the realist today perceives, as clearly- as the seers of old, that apart from obedience to the changeless commands of God. for Individuals and 'for. nations, there is DO health. "Whoso inspires people to do right is serving the cause of peace more effectively th &n the peramfbulating phonographs who vend mousetraps for Mars. SANTA ^ _|- aK.^MAixt § cvvw? ^OAISFORn, WAS Citflsttjias Eve— quite the iiios^ Ijllurious Christm is Evff Virginia Ray; ill d \ ev9f Iknown. l-:ver.vlliini{ w.^sj ready for the purty-^icr. party, T-from the •':>lerry C*hrlsitma.s" Pilace<nrds to the splenica Christmas tree Ibiit would, be iiblaze. all evenl (!g with; tittiq .lights and colors. ^ ! i - .1 Virginia -pioned i the j-last. red Stocking to the muniel, apd turned to her mother. "I, tliinli ft was real! mean of George nut! to «fr .pr to play, Santa Clami tor me." ->Iie said. ••After his ha\ing sucli a^iiice costume, too." • I "But, dear,;? h(jr. nx^tlier answered. "How. could he when you quarreled? I didn't''kno^ yoii liad invited Jiim." ' r "I didn't, but of course I would have, if he had be*ii ju,<^ the least bit^ nice," Virginia potited,-and hurried off to get ready 50 receive her guests. Her mother, busy.with last-minute det.-iils, sihileil in what might have been reniinl-scence dt her osvn .voutli. .\ few minutes later *lie went to phonef. held a. .brief; CO n-versation and.- as slie liiin;i; up tlie receiver s he Called; up the ^stairs: "Ilurryr I dear, 1 do believe ; some of y o n<r gne.sts are coming." •TUbe right down." Vir- gihia'^ivbice preceded it s owner, by only a secc^nd. "Do : IJook all : right, jmother?" "All rigbt."said ^Ir.*. Iti^v's voice, and her e.ves said, "Lovely," and her heart said; "My own ilarling!" Virginia, responrHng to an iirgent bur-lnggg! admrttfed her" earliest gue.sts. Hall! an 'Icriur latV'r, when the rooms were filledWitJi merry, chattering yoiing peopte, 1 It? orcliesi tra struck up tho lirst dapco. Escorts led their 13t}ghlhg ^partners to the center of the lloor.Vbut Virginia did not d.ince the first nurh- ber—.she had not invited'George. Neither had .«!he (nvlted; as her partner, aiij'one else. •• - That d.ince was! over, ^and' another, and another.: Xhe f^iristmaa tree was. admired; the Jnistletoe w-as fomul, and put to It^ proper use; occasional silencM made clear the distant sound rif carojers; the clock struck fen—el .e \-.en—twelve. . At that moment the. cwtfts were surprised (and so vcas Virginia) by the sound of .slelgljbells. 'n hearty •"Merry C!hrfstmns.''andth^.8]vear< once, from somewhere nenc'the tree, of ai.<» Joll# a Santa as ^e could Imagine. Near beside him stood ^Mrs. Ray. . • "Why, jsir. Santa Cfctus. I_do be^ lleve." and then she presented hi to the I company. ".My old child h| o o d frlendj Mr. Santa - Clans, has come to pay us a visit, and as he Is all I o|(i il ed down -with his various glft.s, which must he deli »re<l by tomorrow morning. I suggest It II a t he give any of us who are to receive hia attentions, our presents -now." •I did n't know. Virginia," said-Pudgy Clark,- ihe fat and awkward .jouth who had stepped on Virginians toes dur4 ing.the last dance, 'I didn't knovJ you beiieted in Santa Clans." • j • "I don't." Virginia sn.ipped. "All riglit," he law:lied, "you needn'tt bite" my head off." • - I The favors distributed, Sirs' Ray c.nlled Virginia. "Here, dear, yon and Santa lead the grand marcli. If yon win all follow. 1 ^hink we . might find some refreshments In- another room." ' "Uighto" said Santa, in a decidedly unfrigid voice, ijoraehow,: Santa knew just wliere to.go.; But' then, of .course, Santa Claus knows everything. " . . He even knew, a few moments later,when Virginia excused herself from the part.v. and slippe^A back tr? .the otiier room, now ini a^T state of partial disarra.v, and (fop > even the orchestra members were enjoying the repast in the other room) forlorn in its empflnes-s, Virginia was feeling particularly and particularly proud, i Santa Clans must know everything, for he knew how longito . wait before lie, too, wandered from ' the merry group and joined Virginia. And he (or was it Cupid?) .' knew Just what to say to make this really the most wonderful Christmas Eve In all'Virginia's Ilfev Jtst what it wa.s, 1 am not .sure, bittihe must have told Virginia, for p^es-: enlly she said. "I know; I know." and slie had cheered np quite a bit ^before ho put ids arm aroiind her. Somehow she, wasn't so forlorn- nor quite so proud. ; After a while they walked oVer to tho tree together, and tliey li.stened to the carolers; and then, somelinw. they stopped right under the ml.stletoe! What George'said was w-hl.spered In her oar. so w« .shall never know, but Virginia wa*. laughing rts she answered him. ^"Why, George." she said, "how dare'.von .say I don't believe In Santa flans?" ta. 15:7. Western Newip«per IJaloB.) THE = MODERN ETIQUETTE By Roberta Le^ - For Lucul C'OntroLt To the Editor: ; ; / There is mtich disi-u'ssion.' about ^ Q. Sii.ould a man expect a woman to help him on with his coat? A; No: ho-must put it on un-:,^. aided, unleus another man is there-; to assist him., • Q. AVhat i.s^ a buffet .supper? ,,, ,, A. One in which the guests-go whether the state sb.oitid 'control 1 to the ciining room and help them- the roads — build ^nd mSiintam j selves. ' them' --' - ..-1 /-instead of thcr counties, as is the case in Allen, ll Tmo^ many good people who arh 'contending for state control, but', wo^d the Q. When may a. maid of honor be dressed in pure white? A. Never. ' • - SEVES SENTEXCE SER5I0NS. •We ak-e none of us infallible, net even thjB youngest.—Willlaui' Hepworth Thompson. 'It is as natural to die, as to be boira.—Bacon. • • • Not In the clamor oif the crowded street. Not in the plaudits of the throng. Buf in ourselves are triumph and defeat -Longfellow. I always admired Mrs. Grote's saying that politics and theology were the only two really great subjects.—Gladstone. ' •• * * • A little - leaven leaveiieth the wliole lump.—Galatians 5:9. • • » • My mind to me.a kingdom is; Snch perfect Joy therein I find As far exceeds all earthly bliss . That God jor Nature hath asslgn- • -ed. i • : • SIr'E. Dyer (1540-1607). . • • :God be thanked for books; they are the voices of the distant and the dead, and make us heirs of the spiritoal Il(e ot past ages.—Chan- nlBg. i citizens fare so well^ Hlghvi'ay No. 54 through the cOuiity.: wa.*! built under federal control; aijd it^it was not a graft why waH the <iost so ^ great? $43,000 per mil,e! Awl then 1 the contractor claims to ha^e lost; money on the work and tt was' thrown into the federal coqrt and many of iis lost ambiints djte us. I appealed to the contnactoj*, then to Judge Pollock's court foj- rentals owed me for $1201 Nothifag doing. Others also were unable to collect for blacksmith and' other I bills. . ' , The county', commissfoneri^ then took charge of road -liulldln^ and has greally helped the pet^lp in road grading and building. !; Have given us .''good roads.i north, ^outh. east and west, by whldh ^ can reach every town in Jhe' coui^ty on good roads. Surely 4 state system .would not have helped r the ' local people s"b well, the cpmmfssion- era know the county's incedij better than state controlled *roads management. AV'e. can get ^ut of the county any direction on- good roa.H8. as w^ell as reAch ;all .places In the county. Why trade?off .a good thing for a questio'paldte one? We arc faring. yeryi'WelfJ - * Respectfiilly. • i. J. T. TREDWAY. WITH RED PEPPER The w-orld has two mljlion fepers today. One-foiyth of them ^re In (^ina, while- India Itas.alraqst as many. l ^ew XoeaUoB. 1W £.Miidl8en, First _ i Door "Efuit of BrtwtfB Unj Storo. Vinnni 1% eiSAauiHCDjMi When you are suffering with rhea- matlsm .80 you can hardly get around jiist try Red Pepper Rub ami yo« will have the quickest relief known. I Nothing . has such concentrated, penetrating heat as red-peppers. In- ; slant relief.' • Just as soon as you apply Red Pepper Rub yoi^ feel the tingling heat. - In three minutes iit warms the sore spot thrmigh and through. Fr^cs the blood circulation/ break-s up the congestion—and; the old rheumatism, torture is gone, h Rowles Ked Pepper Rub, made from red peppers, costs little at any drujf— store, -(iet ajar at once. U BC it for lumbago, neurHig, backache,, stiff neck, Hore muscles, ,coIds in cbcsit. | Almost it instant relief awaits you. B^ sure to get the genuine, with the nsmia Rowles on toch package. I I'ork .Shoulder Roasts ITSc Pure I'ork Sausage 17c 1ft.: 2 lbs. 33t. ^ Fresh Side Pork lb. I8c^ Fancy^Bn'by Reef Roast!^ ViOc lb,. ; Fre^h Ham Roasts.-lb. g^e Meat That You :Cttn Ekt 7

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