Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 3, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Tuesday, January 3, 1928
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Page 4
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AGE FOUR THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER. TU^SDA' EVENING, JANUARY 3. 1928. lOtA DAILY REGISTER CHAS. F. SCOTT Entered at tbe lola Postofflc* S.rotiiJ Class Matter. Telffphone •I* (Private Brjinch Rx'hnnge Connecting All Dppartmeuts). i ,i SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In lola. C.:is City, LaHarpe and BaSb ^ott. One Weifk ;....'..15 Cents Oti* Mor.lh. "0 CentB 0116 Ikni ..; • 17 .80 • .# : BY MAIL. Outdde Allen County Ouif Ymr : JB.OO ?!x JJo .Mh^ 12.50 TUh-o -MMi.thK 11.50 • 111 Allen County Our. Yii.r . i. J4.00 SIX - M..!it!is .'..W.OO Tirrie M.jiths 11.26 Oil? V.'M.th 6O0 i VltinDor of— . ^. r^ational Editorial Association. Kaiiias Press Association.; Che V.an^.js Daily League. Audit Bi"-e,!ii of Circulation. Press Conqr-ss of the World. • Ini.ind DaMy Press A%&ppUitlon. {jifieiji Pr.per City of lola. Of^'csi Paper City of BAssett. <J<'i- ->t "^apT Allen Cour.ly. 'tjEP >>SSJCIATED PRESS. 1 -1' - Ilie .\.s.sijclate<l , , .. • t.:; „j. I.T;',..l Wire. : f i'*' • - •! -i '.t'ly . • .-• ,f • i.T r '.iiu 'iii. • !•.•'» of f (T '-Jlt'-.1 . i-i it or .- , '. . : li - •> ; til- ;»ar -vr, I ' • •.(-•.••.- i-i!.'w!i»'-il hert- . '• ., t - ,.r- .-i-.i '-l • i!l..;i -'f '^I'C- 'IjlKi 1 ,7,7 far Today. THE XARVIT- OF OUR DAT. | On Wednesda;^ night, January 4J ther? will be i "hook-up" which: it is declared will mark a new high point In nation-wide broadcasting,, both as an achieVemeut in combined radio and telephony and in the costliness of the pTogra !m. On that night Will itdgers, at TkiS home in Hollywood, California, will act as master of ceremonies, and after making his o.wn . talk will introduce Fred and D/irothy Stone, who will be in Chic^o, for one of their' song.s, then Paul Whiteman, who will be in New Y6fk, and tlieii Al Jolson, who will be in New Orleans. The program will he made possible by , the use of three transcontinental telephone circuits and <>f the 43 radio stations National Broadcasting, Company, all the instruments being so synchronized that to the millions of people who will listen in it will seem as if all the speakens and singers on the program are in the same studio. i C''">ui'i there ho a morv imagin.!-„ ble miracle thani this, which al-; ready is licgiiming to be icsardcd ! :is soiiiftliing commonplace? ' f ...1 :0 ,1 in dark-: K .-IIPaUIA SPANKED. Kl-cut light.— ; Kl'i5'o;i:i (iaii .itlo. N. w i ;i J )n> i !;• ! M. .1 1 fi-. I )iii<-.! aui'.i s ci. hy armed Ni .i! in fori.ign ii '^i- ion::al Ueclara- •.<:i l-rlia (lr;it<>riiity -tilj.riil. ;i (lch;i((! iiitiicolU'Jialo. coii- i.-iils ;,(ii.i'l, doesn't if/— in H I Dr. Illiriis. .l.-iikins. 'Christmas is past. Emporia may as j well unbutton for her spanking! ST.ITK ill is all about comiiiiinity Christ-' mas decorations. For the past few i woi-ks tlK> news ha.si been sifting; into town from travelers over the! btaje, that Emporia i.s awarded! the booby prize, that she'must sitj alone in the cormr with her face j to the wall, because of the town's 1 lack of holiday spirit. Not a.town i;i Kaii.sas anyways near the size of Kmporia, presented as drab or '""Vi'iil. ii WDulil so\iuili a littu; I' ijir if lii'! iiiiiilicalioii it carries • v ,i!,(! iiiii, \vhich it is not. •'Ki. <iiv. •(. Tlii-.l ihf I'nIUuiStates ; luniM < i;is(; to ]iiotccl." implies \\\:\ ii is iioiv iirotoclinc: "capital iiivostoil iii| toroign lands." AVhicli it is juii utid which it never has t-rift'pt a.> iiK -iiliintal to the protection. (H IX THE DAY'S NEWS. Lee S. Overman, who toilay on- poorly lighted-and decorated main I ^^^^ ^^^^^ j,,^ seventy-fifth yoar. is rounding out. a quarter of a cn- tury of continuous service as Un- street during tlic Christmas season as this town did, according to folks'Who have been around the state; » The townsfolk who decorated their Iionii;.-i so attraclivuly wilii Chrislmns trees :iiid coloreil lights ;!ii(l~^vre!iths and candles are to be .Miiiiicaii-lives. In Nicar -''<:"inH -n.l <Hl .for. their good taste. ':iL 'iif!. t!; :• latest cake in which the imorvi ntioii' of the armed forces of • t!ie I 'liit-(I HtntOH has been inyok- lii. ilie iipiuul was not to protect i ,\ino;i(;;:i properly but to save Am< rierui live-. 'And so it has been ill every case or" which We have ::!!>• kju.ut.ilire.i The property of _ Amoriei'iis is .scattered all .over .Mexico; luit the Unifed States has iievei- iinil'. rtaken to protect it un- le. s iil .ins with the threat to the rropiTiv liiorii \vas .also and first tSio t.!!:i..i( to .Viiiericiiii lives. 'In , C .'ainu .AnH -rican forces have pro- 1e (iiii .\t '.h rie:iu lives but in in- litiiiur.iili'e cases- they have per- i 'lrre left .\nierican property to •vi ^e^ni'.rey of tl-.e mob. Tile resolution proposed by the j JT l\;i;i|i:i Delta,—and wo under• ^t;,!!ll i! has been generally adopted In- the !iii;h scliools and colleg- '. o.-, ol- llie Slate—is thercfor!e not a p:-.iiv <v i;ni';ti6n lor debate.! There caii be -no debate unless the prem- ;>eK involved in tile question are acc'iii 'il liy both sides as stating - .-11 ;:ii : 11:'! i'".' ract. In this case i!:e f.t'' t i.-i ::<ii stated. On the--'con- ti .MVMi,. "1 j;iui<)!i as l>r. Burris • - : i::i;j;ic^ a itcd • States senator from '.North Carolina. Senator Overman )is a native of the State h,-- repri'-^pnts, ii- lawyer by i-rolession. and als.) 'a bank and niilway pi-M-ldeiit. ' iie b'-cau bis political care<'r tl'orty- „^ , , five yearK ago when he w.-nt.to the i-Many Klreels in Kmjioria on Christ- , , ., •• ^ . ', .1 lower huu.^e nt the -Noitli ( aiolina mas eve presented a far "'"re I ^ inU-rv^U was beautiful sight than .lul th. "owu-f j,,,,^ ^^ ^^.^.^ town section. Itut the Chamber of;. i,. ,. r > • iiig as hp 'aker. In !>!•:> he bei;an Commerce or the city officials or •. . „. , , , „• • ] to aspiri.' to .Federal office, a re- the. merchants as.soc.at.on nearly „a iKcomplished ihiee vears failed 10 function, n ith the cvcp- i ^^.^^ tion of the small tree 's on the light:,., .. ,, ^, , . ... , jlnit.d Sjlalis senate. He has been pests no decorations added to the „ „ , , i . 1 , • . 1 „, . . resuUuIy le—hcteiV and is placed hoii<]ay spirit. Other towns pre-',„,., ,„.... , , • ' until Senator Overmans m- .»;cnted shopping sections which were beamiful with arcadei* of ;cverBr.'ei\. IVstocneil colored li.s^lits. huge Christmas trees at intersections and]other holiday dress, ; Now rub it. button up and go play. But dont forget it nest year. ivest Christmas Emporia should w4ke up aiid make this town one of the best decorated towns in the state. ' SOprE ROADS BllLT. ' Construction on the state systein of highways during the year 1927 included 94.miles of paving with high t}:pe surfacing such as brick, concrete or macadam, 375 miles sand and gravel, 275 miles of standard grading and drainage t'-rest in cdiicatiini has been pro- poiineed. anil lie Iiaif served as triis;e.> of several ef tile 1" ;-.'!ing colleges of his State. PRAIRIE-DELL ; (.Mrs. C. P. Klink.) Dec. .31.—Another holiday .-eason has come and gone and Kathpr Time opens up another New Yejir before us with it.s ever bright and alluring future. Oeorgo Snider ai\d family of .loplin. .Mo., after spending Saturday night in the homo ot his sis- LUtlc Mildred Marcl» Plnkenfeld of New-ITqrlt City Is a perfect teV all that, but she; loves her cake. Mildred Is "hown after she^had UsleU » piece the other day on the occasion of her first birthday party. She's making herself right at home. £IFE AN DQEATH AT SING SING mas program before' a crowded hoii.-e. Ihe entertainment wa.s given in a very pleasing and e;'- fiH -tive way. Death lia.- aijain entered our district ami t.iken .Mr.s. Martha .f. ter, .Mrs. F. X. Uaker and family • Woody, mother of Mrs. A. C. went on to the Henry Snider houte, i Spc-egle. .Mr. and Mr.-'. Spceuh- east of Humboldt, where they in have the sympathy of the entire company with .Mrs. .1. T. Snider 1 conimuuity. and Mr. and Jlrs; Baker -speiiti Star Valley Orango will have a Christmas. i /ii y\r. and Mrs. Bert Japhet and family spent Wednesday evening in the Willard J,aphet home. U seems impossible to kcepup with our" Schedule of correspondence in these columns, with: our ever incfeasing household, farm and other, isocial dutle^ and we fear this will -.have to be our last: ap- jiearance. Wo .wish to thank each ono who ,so kindly contributed to special order of 'business on Fri-! ^his column and bespeak a hearty Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Overman and \ day evening. January 6. for the i„-j cooperation for our successor, family ato Christmas dinner in the j stallation of officer^?. The new of-.' parental J. M. Overman home. • • | ficers have a big year ahead of; very obvious I «""iicture, and 169 bridges, involv-; 'iug an expenditure ot approximate- I family drove to fireonwood. Nebr., ( jTorluniiies. The patro ' lvS5l7''500 accordine to a state- Christmas with her bandry all over the sUt tie truth and.'> *=.»'-'00. according to a state ^^.^p^. returning home Monday mako a great fon»-ard- .i:.il.i" (luestion • '"'^"l I a'l- •Ke- luenf given out by Mr. State Not .S'. Iiaii ••• i ail 1 I 'oii'iiir .••^i'-ii. .lolin . W. Highway : fierjai;.' di.sc(»\'er. Married men of Elbar, a Span- Mr. and Mrs. Boy Kaufman and ! them full of responsibility and op- j :sh town of 10,000 inhabitants, ner- ' iitrons of lius-,er go home to lunch. They have state expect to I a local proverb which says it is stride ill 1 unlucky If men lunch at hom& more evetiing. . strength and a( hievemcnt the corn- Mrs Kerf ..lapbet and Mrs. B. Ing year. •::i IS nec- :.ct'C , (Ju'-ilncr'sj rj-. ' illy every bUard ( I'l'd i ~n .M's-. May Ito .iS 'J}r anilMr-' fWor-jo Beaiy and :'t. ;••••).•:, • '. ' ' m - •.• • iH "r g!:- -f; f'hr!"- 'cl - . I... • •'. h ;;i • -M" ••- Mi'itv 's than twir.e in their lives—oa the day of their marriage and oit the d ly of their death. T-ie f rst no-hit game In the.his- -r-.- of bn.scball was played at Aligns' 17. 1876. be• 'V ?t I /)ui8 Red* and the • ' 'i; Meirolr. Tho rele- f • 11 pitched for the To The Editor: i I was greatly Interested in Mii Norton's recent contribution on the subject of our road across the NeOr sho River bottoms. In fact, Mr Noiton's views are always so sound and 80 f^rigihat. and the facts which be presents are so new and so valuable, that what he writes is invariably of interest. . His,belief that raising the road bed across the bottoms would act as a dam to impede the discharge of flood waters, has always been my own belief. Clearly, the higher the dam is built, the higher the water would rise in time of flood I am DO more in favor of such a dam than Mr. Norton is. Yet ^1 cannot Join Mr. Norton in bis conclusion that the road should never be built The two miles across the low bottoms Is a barrier as insuperable in time of flood as two hundred miles wotild be And* it is an integral part of U. S Highway No. 64, which will one day be a great trans-continental traffic way. To me it is unthinkable that we sholud tamely submit to being cut off from so many near neighbors, and from so vital a part of our trade territory, our milk,and cream- markets he denied to so many customers, mails delayed and all cross country traffic interrupted,—often for days on end,—every time the Neosho River overflows its banks. Mr. Norton no doubt has statistics showing the frequency of such overflows. I believe he will tell us that they occur with frc-i quency that is surprising, perhaps ' on an average of almost once ev-' €ry year. But I canno.t' see the necessity of putting the whole two miles on trestles as Mr. Norton -suggests would have to be done. Raising the road-bed will not retard the water, if enough openings are left to permit it to run olf as fast as it does now. The rate of water-discharge is limited now by the oen- ittgs In the grade of the Missouri Pacific railway tracks. There are between 1.200 and 1,500 feet of openings in the Missouri Pacific road-bed; and an equal amount of opening in the public road would insure as much eotietfor the water as it now has. Of course, i,500 feet of trestle will cost a lot of money. And building two miles of. grade above high water level will cost a lot more. But the importance of the improvement will richly justify the outlay. The cost will not compiare with that of the big bridge in Anderson county, nort^ of Garnett Will anyone say that that bridge Is not worth ail that it cost? Can we keep in step with the march of human progress, if we stop in dismay at every item of public expense? How shall our labor find employment if lye give up without an effort because we find that roads and bridges cost money? 'Viewing the problem from the standpoint of most narrow selflsb Interest, how shall the rest of us live If our labor does not find employment? I do not advoate payJng the total cost of this proj^t out of local funds. There must be state and national money available for matters of statewide and nationwide importance such as this. While I do not feel that Allen county should have to bear all' of the expense of this work, I do think that we in Allen county ought to get It done. I urge that we start on a campaign of educating public sentiment to the need for it and a campaign to agitate for Ihe required appropriation ofr money from the proper source. J. H. HENDERSO.V.. To the Editor: The road situation in Kansa.s has become a suhjcct that is on the toi^ue of ever^ Kansan; it seems that no two people have the same idea as to a iroad program for Kansas. I have been intending for some tlihe to express my views of the comini.'^-nnon! so ili-y Two -C-iews. the-'- oi' Sing Siiig prison, where Ituth Snyder an] Gray await tiie fatal'wnk of'.lanuary II. One, typifying life. [1 Judd s the first :olf prison g'ard. 11. abloom in siiin^ier; the other, typifying doom, d bleak dealii c!i ;i !iil< -r. v.irh il.s iialirnl, inexorable eliclric chair and itsr'litlle gi-(!eli (hijor," leiioj; in froai UiC, ei -lls of tlie condemned jiist outside. ;• »_ Legislature .-ilioKld :.;iv" tli- iio ->ii !e done, eitlier in giving or refusing a clianc*! to e.xjiress their-^ie-.v.* 011 ' aid. I should much appreciate it the roajl imii-'rain. 1 i-aiiuot ^!.e- : if he would come to me with the lieve ,1 -would lie fair to try 5011- fact<. stitiiont.j if 1 shouhl vote to-<!e-1 E. J. REDBURN, privo thcin of the 1 .%•!!; TD exn^c.s.^ Captain. their vicw= or. a iiiie .'^^niiii that is- as ; — lartrc a.s tjie roa<! iMotiltm. I .^Iso Mexico City-saw its ijelievc ^fhe l-fL-jsIature v/niildj be ' tournament in l!lOt;. unwise tiiKl uniust at this lime with | ~ the pveHont roaii ino^ram 16 pdd i an additional two cents per ga 'tfon i gasoline tax oh the people, w-it!i^iut giving tibe people a (liaiice to -ii )to • on; it. -The Lc.cisiature has Jhe! power to raise tiu- izasoline tax lint: I woulirinot .vole lor it hi the i^'i-•, islatiire;' I <lf> 't"' i )el!f-v" iinyi,, , , ,. 11—. .«» gro:-ip of ]i;.-, rii .n siioiiiii a.i.i a five Praise* LydiaLPiiikIuun'$V«fel«ble ipiiiion Ifloliar tax oil the people, of ^ Compoond Became It Gave Hff their State witTioi.-l ihein loic,!!;; ; -Health and Streacth their aj-.provar at- riie bailot liJ'X.} ~ The peof.le of Kai!-^^::^ a- e fiijie'>-i In a snna}" pasture in Oklahoma,} that .ire^ -Join;; u. p:iv .thi« tax r^ii.l : a herd of sleek cows was grazing. ' "They made a pretty picture. FARMER WOMp IN OKLAHOMA they inpst (-.i-i tairily are tin oiy's to'iiecidV if thiy want to pay it :fn.l not a srrall proup <f l.r^rislators;. I an\ positively oicio.-i-'i to vlio building f)[ Sftite mails l-y lirnffit district-or hy a -.^en! ral ; ropejtj But the thin woman in the blue checked aprop sighed as she ' looked at them. She was tired of cows, tired of her tedious work in the dairy. She was tired of cooking for a houseful of tax. 1 believe ail of our rn^ds should ihe hui 'J from t":ie p.usoljUe • tax'and-li <-eii'^e tax. If it ),eco!ues iiecessar.v to Itavo more nioiie.vj 1 ^ w-QuId 'sit>t bo -oppiiseil to a IKM-.II | , issue whii-h of c-onrse woiil-1 lii ^vc ' ' to U'i voted bv the people, 'fche farms in the state have cno-gh v ^ix-ljoarders. besides caring for her upon them alrea.lv without ad-Uii-.; • o^'n family. The burdens of life, anv heiiofit di.-trict tax ui-o„ tlK ;:i- f'^™?'^ '7 ^""^ her fiiliiig If 'the.v are fortunate enou^'h^to i '^aUh She had lost confidence in have .11 hard surfaced road bi'i!'-. "^IH"-., „,,„,,„ ... , _T .1. mst fh'<>ir firm -II o-iid fo- l>v the i ^""^ ''^> began taking Lydia past tli>?ii. f.irm ..u p.iui .0. !>.x \w ^ pinj^ham 's Vegetable Compound ga.col.iw^tax I certainly an. jor ; ^^.j ^erjeneral health began to Im- fhom ^It anygro.ino, r ^o.-le rre ; took it faithfully. Now entitled; to any ot the. .=o-(alb-d ^.^g can do her work without any "lucky breaks' 11! life it t-ertaisly, ;e siloilld 1 ., :ir:iv;d force •y of American' ianii .-J 1. . .,. ,•• it 1-- I..!-!..;- • .1 1.1 'ij'..i 1 .111,J •lii.ii vv'j'.;. iiu.- .•tA>;iy biitween tlie Slate and l-'uniy ' U'leials, and with co-operation ; aiiioiii; ai^-jsiun , afecompiished liiiiK .l (Jcciaration of war."' way tilt.' men who are •;•,!..: a -.iiist I lie jioliey of li'.i- iM-i.-:it .Administration W-itll r^Hpcct 10 Nicaragua would , st.ite ^-.ilii; fiu-'ition if they made it «|x- .press thuiii real seutiments. , -Vud that, would ho all right. Thus .siateil the resoltitibn would offer an'; opportunity for real debate. OJiiy- it would taktJ a whiz Of a-'deliaiir on the side, of the -affirmative to gel anywhere with an Ainoi-ican audience: : he lioards of county 'coni- r.<. a great deal; can be: uiijler our present; road law. defective as it j.s. 'iiiey don't pfoposo to have an oil war in Spain, with- rival coih- • panics sJa.-liing prices and nobody making .-uiy money. The goverh- inent ha? i.ssue <r a decree under whicli! the oil business will be monopolized imdL ^r government auspices. All private jinstallations will be taken over and a group of Spanish' ..bankers and financiers will tissuine tho management. That is one way to stabilize business -wiiieb-has long been practiced in Europe but which would be about >s poimlqr in thus country as the Grand Iiflperiai Wizard of the K. Senator Smoot' h ;ts declared himself in favor of tho sales tax as a substitute for all other Federal taxes. He favors:It because of its simplicity and equality or application and expresses the opinion that a one per cent tax, substituted for income and all other taxes except the tariff, w^ould raise an ann'ual revenue of ?I-,6OO,000,0Q0 without oppfe.ssion in any quarter. He' dismisses las sheer nonsensif the objection that this plan would transfer the taxes to the backs of the poor- The rich will pay the he avier t ^es because it is the rich jWhio buy higher priced goods, from dlsh< 'S to diamonds, and. just in propof ion as they buy more things or higher priced things. In thai proptrtion they pay more of the taxes. The Register has been for thesajes tax for a long time, not only for Federal but for State revenues, and it \a glad to know that Senator Smobt, who without doubt Is one of the profoundest students of the tax question lii • K, K. wotjidrbe at^Ttolg^ts of Co- America, has come to th- eurno-t I — ^^-i^^^"^-") ! trouble, sleeps well and is no longer IS tho Tarmers. j; J blue and tired. I .nm.opposi (1. as the ro(ords-of« This woman, Mrs. Cora Short, R. the last Leci-slatiire v. ill show'.fto, R. 9, Cox 387, Oklahoma City, OKla., the lawroi)ipelIiii« the countv j writes: "Everybody now.says: 'Mrs, missioners to reinibur.^e the bene:iit,' Short, what are you doing to your- district.ou the state r<.:u>.-. t Ounk i self?' I weigh 135 and my weight it should ho left optrie .-l.with Uie; I took It was 115 T have riM reitii- j seven bottles of the Veg<«table . . road problem so that my constitu- burse fill of our n-fif distric-ts i .. o „ . » ents would know my attitude to- and I 'eff .t.Mise th.m aiiUe. i ^^""i'•prt!t^uonUh'> Road to .wards the road problem.^ I do not certainiLv beii .ve i;!ie His ^-esi -ineiits l"'^^"^'^ if expect my views to be in-entire in ourjbenf fit lii-fti.!; have bi.yn ! - - ** harmony ivith every one" 1 repre- exco-'-sWe an! :'! I 'f Hi '^ri phosl-l ; •rf,^ , sent but I am In hopes they will be be relniburseij a« soon as moneys is i JLfvc , ^ ";in accordance with the majority. availahio to do so: \ I am not uiiaware of the selfish' tj ,^ r.rtic!.^-.-iiu tl.'r S^-:'- .-ii -l Oie i motives of the.Kansas City Star in -other piipers have siarted the pjo- jtryhig to promote a road program-jje to ;talkin,:c and studvint: i ;iie In Kansas. I feel a large part of mad problem in Kansas wbiehn is their criticism Is entirely uncalled '.^omcihj.ng we;have needed for sojno for and very unfairi and unjust to ;tin ,e. the State of Kansas. I am of the [ J. I.. rARKTIURST. ; Rop. JTth Dtst. 1 Kroni Captain Kedburn. . j To the;:Hditor: i It lias come to niv knowleicge built as fine ajtj^af a report- is current in certain any'county ^n | tj,a!. Salvation Araiy der.the county ,'.:j -3 ^.„ritj.ij- j„ chaifty Enjoy yoijr food— opinion the ladverse publicity they \ have given oiir roads has cost the' State of Kansas more than »il of the.floods we have had the past year. Allen: county has system of roads as the middle west under, the county... , l^SS^. KknS^itlfl^jii^SS^^^^^ -^"f ^ . county. Our good fortune in having | en io^iU? does utlvthir^ iLiwrn ? ^ intelligence and ^a.-^e itf which injustice has V.^n ' capability of our county commissioners. I believe if every county had commissioners as capable as burs we would not- have all this talk about Kansas being; in the mud. I recognize the fact, that we have not by the number of gaps in our State road system. I also recognize the weakness of our present law In alloiwing these gaps over the Stotc. I believe if we are to hare a special session to consider a new road law the plan suggested by Chas. F. Scott would toe the only wiy to accomplish anything. His plaii was for the Cpvemor to appoint a committee composed of, members picked from the Hoiise of Representatives, the Senate, County Commissioners' Association Highway Commission, and a citizen In private life and then 'have them work out; a plan and suhmlt it to the menibers of the Legislature aiid If they are favorable to It call a special session and ».nt It bbfore the people to Tot^ • on.' I. . I as itnonrishes your body If yonr appetite is not keen yAa owe It to yourself tolake S.S.S. regularly before each ineaL It ?will give yoa a good appetite. In these days of fast competition, ?only fuJl-blooded, robu.-it healthy people can keep to tife front, and success comes to those .-who have the' snap, vigor ar;d magnetism that go with a wholfe- Bome,?3iealthy life. j Doti't despair because others forge;, ahead of you. Start rig^t now to regain the health "whieh r will Yiilp you progress. A hcar|y I' appe^e will restore your energy, bnild Tou up and give yoa "pepi," . Tbpusfnds luvgltieaefr.^ them-' selves -and kept their bodiear.in good repair by occasionally taking a course of S.S.S. It helps Nature build up i^d corpuscles and it improves the processes by which the body is noiiriahed^ i S.S.S. is time tried and repable.^ It is made from the roots of fresh herbs and plants and is prepated in a scientific way in a modern laboratory. M S.S.S. is sold at all good drag stores in two sizes, "nid lar^erl 9ix9 is -more .'scononucal, .. i

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