Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 13, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 13, 1928
Page 4
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3 T*" lOLA DAILY REGISTER t- CHAS. F. SCOTT - JEnlert»a nt the lola Poitofflce as I . Sw-ond Class Matter. Telephone 18 (Private Krattt-h ExchAnne Connectlns All, Departmonts). SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Cnifkr In lola. Gas City, I^Harpe r ' •- aild Bassett. •One Wick 15 Cent* One llmilh 70 Cent* On<- Yiar .j W.8C ev MAIL Outside Allen County One Ypftr .r .: »5.00 .Six Munlhs J2.7E Thr*e Months ; »l.Bt • • I In Allen County OneiTcir , MM Six JliiuthH ...J I2.JE Thrco ."UmithM $1.26 One .M.inth .................60c Member- of— National Editorial Association. Kansas Press Association. The Kahsaf Dally League. AudltBureau of Circulation. Press'Congress of the World. Official Paper City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Ofhcial Paper Alltn County. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. The K.i;lsf;r •TUS thi' Assfjclateo Pr'-x r^'poil In- ."pi-i-inl lra.<!«I "wire. T-h'^ ASH'jc-inleil Prl; s cxcluslvoly en- titli d to rill' ii'sp for rpptibllcatlon of ;iJl in-wtf dispatches credited to It or not othrruisc- cn-dited in this paper, :in(l iiNo til'- local now.s published herein. .M!:rii-'hts or rt-pnbllcalion of spe- ri;il .. rfi.«ii;itrlii s Iifri'in are also rc- Bible Thought for Today. lyiy Kuiil iiieltutU for heaviness: Ftr'enptlK n thou nie according unto, thv word.—Psa. 119:28. -JIO«E .IIISINFORMATIOX. 'jtisi iit tiiis time the situation In Nicarniiiia is the occasion for the ])fopagatioii ot a greater sloCic of initinfoViiialion Erading all' the |; . way down tlirough stupidity to ';if.-(.-s imioranco than any other riirront iiopic. Here, for instance, I " i.s a roniribwtor to Ilie University fJaily IvJiiisan, cmitling tlie following: "For'III'- .NicaraKuaiis. the prrs- eiu t,r<i«iili' I.s a life and death .<;tnicl'l« of a little ropuhlic to sur- vivu. Till' f:)ct, that thousands have bc'c-n lollt'd in the various uprls- inKs atii! I'otiirter-uprisinss shows UiMl tliVy ::r<- sincere. "I'or ! the I'liiied Statr.s Nicaragua nii'iiiis wcalili. There arc products thirc whicli we need and wie must fiplit tp get them. And in — the fiplitintr we must use United St.-ilcs niarine.s." . Thi-< fence In the first above finolcd scntenco of course is that . Ni<uir:if;!ia is in n life and death ~ siitipKle Willi the United States for |.-- .mii^vival'. Could anyiliing l)e more .j;rotcsfiuoly false than that?- The .triiHi is thai N'IcaraKna, along with all ;iho . other Central American rcptildirs. owes her existence to the Unil'i'd Stales. Does the Ktfn-' sas ront'ribrttor know that at one time and another all hut one or twQ of fill'. Central American rc- piiblUs hnvo asked to he annexed to tho linii'd States? If we are so greoily for the wealth of these cotnitri<<i' why have we' not ac- ri'Ptod (-hose proposals? At this inomeifl \mi for thp friendly intervention of the United States Nlc- arapua would bo suffering all tlie horrors of a civil war. -*n-afeed with a ferocity, that spares neither age nor sex. j . . . ' "Tlie fact that- thousands hare bpen killed in the various uprisings and .counter uprisings shows they are Sincere." Of course It shows nothing of the Mnd. Those "uprisincs and counter uprisings" hnve been: nothing more than the fight of the outs against the Ins, In which nb priaciple was involved whatever " and Into' which no thought of" i »itrloUsmi was Injected._ They ho; • beep brought about by some fe;i 1.:; defeated at the polls; nttemiitln?7by' forci^.to over- thro~w his siiccDssfni opponent; and for that jViirpose . rallying an "army." paiitly by fbrcc. partly by the~proniiso of loot. The leaders I have been tslncere" in their d*- fiirc (o win! power and peJf. iiut ' 'thai is all. : . "For (he I'nited States Nicaragua uifansi wealth. There are 7)rbdiirts thcVe which wo .need and wir-iDiisi fiKlit to get them," An- od'.er croirptitic absurdity. The only Aiiioriran investments of any proprniioiis in Nicaragua are a Jew tignana ]dantations. And wo are"" not fiuliting for them. We are - not n.tihting for any "purpose ex- WUIis 3.1 Abbot, who has beei^ elected a trnstee of the World Peace^ Foundat^oh, is a wldel]^ known publicist and editor, now| residing in Boston. He first came' intO; prominence as managing edH tor of the Chicago Tinies. In tlid early 'SOs. In later years be has] been contrlbutkig editor to various publications in America and Europe, including the London; Times. Long a special stuiient of European affairs, he has been decorated by the Greek and Roumanian Governments in appreciation of services rendered and he Is a trustee oif the American School in. Sofia.- In addition to his Journalistic work he Is well known as a speaker on political and international subjects. Mr. Abbo't was born In New Uaven, Gonn., In 1863 and received his education at the University of Michigan, where he received bis LL. B degree in 1884. Suppose it were announced in such a way as to be believed that the greatest gold field ever discovered in the world had just been located. Wiat a rush there won Id bfi, of people from all over' t: le cbuntry and doubtless from many other countries, all hurrying Kaji- sas-ward to get their share of the riches. And yet the Kansas cojw is a greater wealth producer than any gold field the jvorld has evtr known,—and nobody gets excilid about it at all. I. D.' Graham, president of the Kansas' l^iry Congress, declares that Kansas produced in 1927 fully $50,000,000 worth of dairy produ.cts. and that is piorethaii any gold field in tbfi world ever produced in a slnglp year. It^ every gold rush thousands of men spend all their money and fail to one who makes a killing. But in the dairy business every man who goes into It seir- sibly succeeds in less or: greater ^measure. Total "failure Is next to impossible, for the cows always have value sn that if a man finds he cannot make profit enough to meet his living retiulroments he can sell out and have sometliing left. .lust about the surest ;liiis lies.*! in tlie world, and th;'! one wliic'h rcfiuiri's I'es.s cnpilal jtlian any oilier liy way of money investment and jliing and costly training, is the daily business In Kansas. The Deniocratlc .N'ationai jcoin- mittec came out of the last; national campaign J'JOo.OhO in jdetil. And the debt i.x still richi Ihnre in Fpiteof ni-.iny despevale If nrl de- spairin'g cfi'ortH to «-olli'ct enough money from the faithful to pi tf the Democratic parly can'i even a piddling little camjiaign without a deficit, why shoi^Id it expect anyone to intrust it tho responsibility of, running the country! j iiy it. run On Christmas day William Allen WTiite elected William Lindsay White associate editor of the Emporia Gazette, implying that henceforward the associate editor was to do part of the work. The C'.'pt to-help. the Nicaragttan- const ibulary pill'an end to the ban- "diiry of a cut throat caljed Sandino (who calls himself the "Wild 15easl of Ihi- Mountains") and to restore ordej-r to the country. Arid such' fiphtint^ as wd are doing is \- done-at the r.enuest of the government of .N'icaragua, and of tile .leader.s of Imth Ihe political parties of Hie tonntry. It i.s rerilly too. bad that from I thx'', I'nivarsily. from which wc should expect light and leading, there should [ issue a communication - I)etraythg such profound Igaorance and such complete mls- cpncepLion of our .Oovemment's attitude as tiiat from which wc have ijuoted. • day William Allen hiked ou for Florida, leaving William Lli dsay to do all the Work. That; If tho way ^Ith these old guys wht are beginning to get lazy,—^glv s ome kid an ornamental title an I then load him up like a pack horse. next Ewing Iterbort: -J can remem-: bei^ when Hiawatha was a dirty, ntfsty little lowrt with two'or three li • saloons, miserable drunken men, iyidev--nourished. half clothed chil- •dren,, unhappy women ] with no 'tomforts in their homes. Its a ; fine, clean town now—cverylwdy Iv •^ell! cared for, no sajoons, no . hno't.-v . ( V -A-!'rid;- pr'^ji^r- DEER CREEK (Mrs. Alva Shadwick) Jan. 11.—^Everyone is enjoying the nice weather, ibut will appreciate it more when the mud dries up. I 'Evelyn Gregg spent Irom Sunday until Tuesday with her aunt, ^ts. Myron Elmore. ' . ] dir. and Mr.s. Carl Readel afid Dal^ Jean spent Suhdi^ witb Mr. and! Mrs. Wlngler %nd femily. , .Mi-: a"nd .John Wyhn .and faniiljr entoiiaiHed-Mia» Taggart and \ Ruth Shadwick for JTiiesday eveiiing supper and all nlfhti Mr. and, Mrs. Delmar Brower and family and Ora Laymon spent jthe evening there. Mr. and .Mrs. Dclmar Brower and children were guests of 'Mr; and Mrs. Kettle for Sunday dinner. iMrs. : Myron Elmore and baiby and Evelyn Gregg spent-Monday afternoon with Mrs. Gitobcns and children. 'Mr. Brightwcli liutchercd some fat hogs this week. The bl-monthly examination will be given Thursday and Friday of this week at school. Robert Walker enrolled in the first grade at Deer Creek school thus making an enrollment of 13 pupils. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver, Mrs. Ralph Olson and -sons, and Mr. Sylvester Madprson spent :vi/)nday evening at the Myron Elmore home," enjoying the radio. Mr. and Mrs. Guss Smith called at the school house for Clarence Wednesday evening. Mrs-. iHaroId Oliver has been helping Mrs. (Myron Elmore with her housework while 'her finger is sore. .Mr. Wingler butchered Wednesday. ' Mr. and iMrs. Roy Cunningham spent Sunday with &pme folks in Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Wingler attended th^ show. "Ben Hur." In lola Monday evening. They reported- It as being fine. John Ellis, Britain's public executioner for many years, until his retirement three years ago, is now .-i- y • .1 •: - !- v.r ...I j-i a .•;iii.i^ :i :.. /Ii.i:;i .. —^ STUNT—IF D&LIV&S TT; WHAT REALLY IS THE MATTER WITH HIS OLD WORLH TOI».\Y! SenviilhMtiil Scenes In .Vnrlent City Ky a Vnm->ns Lake Convey u Trulh for <»nr Tinips—Falthfal Friends Break ' Into House of llpiiler -^'HiotMl Soriflj" A-flut- ler. < The Inteniatlounl Sunday Sclutol l,es>(iin jf<ir .liinnary fs. M PSUS iind Sinners"— .Mark 2:1-17. (Uy William T. Ellis.) tf .lolrii .Mark had worked on a U<wsi>iipi'r which iiray» bonuses far I he w<(k"s be.-ii. story, he *ioiild surely have gui a prize for his report of how the home of the Healer was mobbed by a multitude, and then broken into by desperate frtends of ono sick man. In the best seiise, tho narrative is "sensational," -sk-hile at ,the same time a marvel of close-packed, picioral wrRing. Two other authors without Mark's little touches of local color which make tho scene to live aga-iri. Fame had followed the healings by .Tesus, especially His cure of the leper. So densely did the crowds dog His footstei» that He left the city lor a sojourn in tho desert Da>-9 later He TeturnSa home to Capernaum, where He dwelt with His ijiother and brethren. The news quickly got around, and tlie house was literally mobbed by a multitude of sick folk, curiosity seekers and other persons Interested from a variety of motives. Tho Jam was so great that there simply was no getting into the house by the door. • ' Loyal and Lnsty Frifuds. ; Among those crowded out of tho hbusn was a paralytic, borne on hi.t pallet by four friends. Appar^ ently tho man's plight was a consequence of his-own Wns; nevertheless, he must have <>een an attractive personality, for he hel(l tho loyalty of four faithful and re!- Hourceful friends. Pew of us who are in full health cai\ muster Tour such thick-and-thiii (uiiirades. When tho crowds atmut the Ileykr proved an insurmountable barrier, this dauntless quartette niade their way to the roof, and with an audacious sense of relative valms, tore up the tlle.s. nud let friend down into tlie pn'st -iicc of .lesuH and of the amazed comiKiny. Anybody who wants an>nhinK as biidly as these four uaiitiid healing for their friend is pretiv sure to get it '.Most of us want little boons lightly. Our desires are trivial and transitory.' Lack of tremendous purpose and passion seems to mark these dilletante day.s. An infusion of first-rate ambition into ynnili would euro half thu cheaii little Bins that' afflict them. A great love, a great longing, a great loyalty often have more educational value than a college edtn-.ition. TTicso al .so would fnabilizo life a.s ;a mere puisuU of iMioks cannot do, "Covet earnestly the best gilts." wrote the Apostle': which may bd fairly paraphrased, "Go after tfiti things most worth while with a' burning heart and a tremendous purpose." The road to healing and health and happiness lies over the crowds anil the roof and through the tiles of difficulty. Where lo Tiike TrouWcs.' Civilization is groping for a Coutl of Last Resort Nations refuse to disarm; masses war: against classes; strikers strive; against employers; socially-mind-; ed thinkers devise weird philoso-i pbies: families rush to divorce courts;, private murder grows apace; unhappiness spreads yke weeds—all 'because men have not discovered a Supreme Jurlsdijction, animated by justice and pos.sessed of power. AK .lf men birt kn !w to whom to carry their ; woes and iwraknesses and wrongs! ! All the while, that Capernaum crowd shows the answer. Tho four friends and tho paralytic knew. There is Ono who has the master word for every need. JcsuU Christ does hpld the remedy for all that is wroiTg with this world, both as a collection of nations and of individuals. The great truth that .Mark is i^eking to convey is that Jesus has come w help needed by hu^nkind. There would be'no wotk for divorce courts iff unhappy wives woQltl' rcsorlj would not rule bei lK)th accj^ited thtj Saviour's way of love. >Nations th every bort ol husbands and to Jesus< Hate ween classes It which walk iin In the glory oliedict^ce<to the roval law oil Christ do not! war with! one , -another. [I'hinkittg Js not maddled and muddled when brotight into the .while light of tl)e presence of the Son of God. All--the. discordancies and in iiarihonie.s and maladjustments of life are healed by jhe Great Physl ciah. I "If our love were but more simple, We should take Him at His.word .\nd our lives would be all sun shine, of th^ Lord. WImt Eyeiy rhyslclan Knows. A first-cjahs commotion was ere ated by Clirlst's jsayin^ to the man sick of tlje I palsy,! wto had lieen laid at his feet through a hole In the roof. "'Son, thly sins are for giveii." In :my hime is a senior mediial student, a&dr I get many a pqciAnto clinics ahid wards and clas#ooni:;: and itt is clear that whilo not. all suffering is caused by sin. a deal i more :Of it Is than Madame Orundy is willing to admit Eve^y physician can' give names fcnd dates (for the Bible's PToj)ositioii that "The wages of sin are death:" It would be easy for a medlcalt inan to suggest the probable -form, 'of sin that had caused this particular man's palsy. .So Jesus,: striking at the root of the evil said, r'Thy sins are forgiven," thereby healing tAe victim, Censorious scribes were stirred by these words. The cure of the paralj-tic Interested them less than this apparent impiety and hetereo- doxy on tlie part of Jemis. There are plenty, of scribes still In tho They listen to sermons primarily ;o search for errors. Their principal albilHy is skill in fault-finding. A host of heresy hunters have abdicated tlie practice of yit^l; Christianity for this prursuit 1 Th*ir one test of religion is ability to detect defects In otlyir Christians. Every generation has its owii scribes and pharisees; and every^zfealoua disciple is in danger of finding taimselt within this classificBtion. Je^us was deal more t^oncemed over sin than over heter^odoxy. His entire ministry was a; struggle with the class 0UMP &O A &IM? VA /H<-f iCW .VoH SEEM OM -TKCr l -\OSS A SHOULD UM0E.R€.TAKiO /i isE. HAD DEStWeREL LtAThAtR PAMI^ OM MO DAKj A HoMOiRo -riMe.%» AKJ AK DOAM ui4DeRS ^?^Ki' SIT VA/HV DEVi HAIM KIO LEAr ^ER vA /KAR H»T , AM KIEEOEO DE MOS ••mito Mt UiwiaMTeB'^Bpi ad censors of 0tbeci>enMia^ religion. BraTe,-as atwaysi tbe Healer did noli evade lihe challenge of the critical tFolIy. kware of the staggering implications ot 'His avowal. He openly declared that the Son of Man luUt antbority *t6 fbrgive sins, as well as to beaL He bade the man with the palsy take np his bed-roll, or pallet, and walk, wtaich be did, to the amazement of the multitude, ;'who8e attention had 1)eeu 'centered upon this particiilar case by the drastic methods of the four friends. A greater boon than health isl forgiveness: Christ's supi^eine cure Is of man's basic ill, which Is sin. That word "aJn" 19 foing out of fashion nowadays; but;the thing itself was. never more, in vogues. Our desires are many: our 'need Is one—salvation from sinj- . A RefomeA Officials Banqnet. Two episodes make np this lesson. Tbe second is the call of Blattbew. the tax-collector, to enter the disciplesfalp of Jesus.. This choice woulil have been called a social eiror and a political blunder by ih6 scribes and the Pharisees. For Sfotthew was a renegade Jew, in that he held a post.under the Bomans as a publican, the most odions ot^ callings. Worse yet. this tax-collector remained loyal to his old friends and associates; and when he gave a great banquet to his new 'Master, he invited publicans, or his fellow tax- collectors, and others outside the pale, to be guests also. Holy bands of horror were lifted by Uie "unco guld," the scribes and Pharisees, aa they complained that this new Teacher was losing all chance of being 'Haken up by the right people." -because He dined with those who were "socially impossible." Without hesitation or apology, Jesus flung back into the teeth of His critics a definition of His mission that is the hope of the helpless, and a glimpse into the father- hear^ Of God:—"They that are whole have np need of a physician, but they that are sick; I came not to call tbe righteous, but sinners." . 8ETEN SE^iTENCE SERMONS. The more the marble wastes. Ihe more the statue grows.—Michael Angelo. • •. • You can do anything with children if you only play with them. —sBismarck. « • • But whether we have less or more, Always thank we God therefor. . —Sir Cleyes. (15th Century.) • • • To a good man nothing tthat hap pens is evil.—Plato, r • • • Write the vision, and make it plain upon tables, that he may run (hat readeth it.—Habakkuk 2:2. • • •. I asked the rosea as they grew Richer and lovelier in their hue. What made their tints so rich and bright? They answered, "Looking toward the' light. —^Anon. « • • .'Money is of very uncertain value, and sometimes has no value at all. —and even- less.—Carlyle. *|Feecl As She,Gives," Dairy'Rufe^ - . ltl^toB^EachCwyAccordingtotiKAiimtrfl»She6h>e$C^ dai^alowenoe dli ^fcgaKva6R^(\ and produoeiJ an Jncoire oyer IM<ost^^ Tfesang^iBbdiie VMS fed the next mokhbut theamourteadicowreceiwedA ead^ dav was basri on WpiodudianAsa^ res^it the iiKOfle over feedcostoFUie A ^herid the second monUi rose to—7—^ ' • -n-iii—-^-^ Feeding all cows in a dairy l^rd the same amounts of feed regarii- less of theii: individtml milk prp- dnctimi is costing dairy farmers jn every state! thousands of dollars each day, declares the Blue Valley Creamery Institute. All cows are iiiot alike intheir ability to produce milk, and as the milk a cdw gives i;s made from ttie feed she eats,'a hcavy-yielditig icow naturally te- tnrires more , milk-making feeils than one of'lower production. For largest and:most economical milk prodnctioQ, the;£(mounts of feed a cow receives each day. have been fotind to be: fully as important as the kinds of feeds she gets. As hay and other roughages a« the cheapest source ot milk-maldng materials, successful dairymen give their cows.all tiie feed of this nature thejr will dean up thor- Qfughly at each feeding. Usually ^a cow -wiliest from a pound to ;a pound and ,i half of hay a day for each 100 ponnds of her live weiglit. The liest rdbghage is a combination of a jegume hay and com silage. "Where silage is not available, greater amounts of hay will he required. When good roughages are fed,:a 'well-balanced concentrate or gra^i mixture is fed to each individual cow' according to ^ amoant of milk- she gives. A good.rule ii|!to feed one pound of grain a ^f]*^ each three pounds of milk prodiiced by a Guernsey or Jersey cow land one pound of feed to each.'ioaif pounds of milk produced by a Hol4 stein. The grain requirements of cows of other breeds come in be +I tween these allowances. | The economy of feeding each cow] individually according to her daily production was shown recently in: an Indiana cow testing assodatioa. The cows in one herd of this .aaso- dation were fed alike on roagiiagtni and grain for one month.. The profit over feed coet for' the herd for that month was $24.77. The following month the same amoants of roughage were fed eadi cow and ihe same ration was fed, biit:ei8cK day'during this month..each jindiJ vidual was fed the e^act nnmbei of poimds of grain she Should rer ceive according to the number of pounds of milk she produced. Th^ result at the end of tha second month was an income above feed cost of $63.28, or $38.71, more thaii it was the month before when all cows were fed-the same .number of pounds of grain regardless lof whether she produced an average of 20 or 30 pounds of miDc a diay; PLEASANT VALLEY (C. E. Berkihiser) Jan. 9.—It sure was nice of the Register management to include the writers of rural correspondence in the New Year greetings, to the readers of the Register- But that is just like ithe Register management—always doing something nice, just for the pleasure of making everyone feel good. And did j;ou read "tlic report of Union district school, ' Mrs. Ruby Schuster teacher, in the Neosho Vally correspondence January 5th? Wouldn't it be nice If every school district in the county had the same kind hearted people always doing something to help the teacher and pupils on their way; so that every ono would get fpll benefit of their Echool term. Elmer Colgin and Ted Ballard visited Monday with the Ryon boys. Ed Welden'and Thco Deed were business visitors in LaHarpc last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs.' Connie Cunning- bam are driving a new Fonfiac sedan purchased from the Hobarf Motor Co. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Ledford who live on the Dr. Christian farm have rented and will soon move to the Minkley farm near Valley church. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Feeback will move to the Dr. Christian place. Dr. Leavell has improved his farm where Wilbur Colgin lives, with a big new barn. Chas. Bobinson delivered hogs to LaHarpe buyers Tuesday. Misq Ollabell Ransom of lola has been visiting the last week with Mrs. Mayme Colgin. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Ballard have been Vfslting relatives and friends in Wichita and El Dorado the past week. Mr. Ballard purchased a car load of feeder cattle there and •will feed them for the market. Royal Neighbors and M. Wi A. Install Officers Royjl Xeighbors and Modem Woodmen of lola held joint ir^'- stallation .sen-ices last night ih M. W. A. hall here. . f Avprogram ami oyster suppet* was presented with approximateljr 300 persons present. [ Koyal Neighbor officers installed were: Mr.x^ Edith Wiley, oraclej Mr.s. Rosetta Iladiey, oracle"; Mrs. Lnla Conover, chancrllor; Mr.s. .Marguerite ^niith, jnarshal: Mrs. Pearl Oefebaugh. assistant marshal; Mrs. IJavis. recorder: .Mrs. -Mantle^' Daigh, receiver: Mrs. Mamie Ketterman. inside sentinel; Mrs. Katie .^tchison. oiitsiiie sentinel; ^Ip. Rose LamoreaiiJ oracle;. Mrs. Stella Cl:^ss. manager: Mrs. Pearl .Tompkins, musician: .Mr.s. Elizabeth,Wright.. Mr .H. Cora Young. Mrs. R. R. RobeTt.soh, Mrs. Merle Ayling and :Mrs.'Anria AVar^ ren. banner-ibearer.-;. and Kub;>Wiley, flag Nearer. National Guards Can Buy Cheap Insurance Xa'ional giiard.-j of Kansas may now be insured for not more than $10 a year for each man, Capt. A. E. Gibson has learned. Under a group insnraiiie plan, each map can obt.lin $1,000 in protection for not more than that amount; . The plan also calls for fuM payment for total; di.sability. The insuranci? may be paid" quartrrly .and cart bje ta){eri up or ifropped at any^time. : Grother Carries Off Checker Chainpionshfip Play in the annual Allen county checker tournament has virtually been completed. In class A. Gro her rarried off the county chan p- ionship. w-inning six gamies, losing two and drawing two with Root- In the perliminary play of two games around the men places as follows: Clcmans. Boot. Grother and Copening. Root led in the .femi-final.s with Grother second, Clcmans third land Copening fourth. Preliminary play in Class B found .Mexander, first; .Vewman,- ."econd: Elliott, third and Wilson, fourth. Newman was first. Elliott, second: Alexander, third'and Wil--. son fourth 'in the semi-finals. New- : man and Elliott are billed to meet, in the finals. Brigham was first in Class C . in-eHminary witii Clark. Vezie and Busley follo-wing in order, Buslcy was first in semi-finals. Clark, Brigham and Vezie fottowmg. Bus­ lcy. and Clark are billed to meet . for first place. SliyS BEO PEPPEB HHT STOPS PftIN \mmm Rheinnatistn, Jumba^o, nraritis, liiirkin-Ii(;, stiff neck, sure muaclc^ atriiin.-, Hprniii.^, aching joints. Whci^' .vou lire eufTcring so you can hardly get urouiid, Just tr.v Red Pepper Rub. Nothing has such concentrated, penetrating jieaC as red peppers, and whcii heat penetrates right down into' pain and congestion relief comes al^ on :e. ; ; fust as.sodn apply Red Pepper Rub you feel the tingling heat.. In three minutes, the sore spot, isl ivsrmeti thrc^gb and through and the torture'is grape. . . Ro1vie^» Rtrd I'cppr 'r Rub, m.ndc from rcil peppers.-c-o.«t.i little at any dnig store. Oct ajar «t once. Be sure to get the genuine, with the name Bowleg oa every patjcngc. / Tender, Aching, ^ Swollen Feet In Just Five Minutes Those Sore, Tender. Aching FWt Get Amaso Ing Relief. Xoone's Emerald OH Is Guaranteed.. —You probabjy feel like a lot of other people that about all you can do is dust some powder in your shoes or give your feet a special foot bath and let it go at that, IbTit don't be foolish. Make up ylour mind today that you are going to give your feet a real chance to get well. Co to any good druggist today and get an - original bottle >f .Moone's Emerald Oil. I The very first application w^ll give you relief and a few short treatments will thoroughly convince you that by sticking faithfully to it for a short while.your fooit troubles will be a thing of the past. Don't.expect a single bottle to do It .all at once but one bottle we know will show you beyond a 1 question that you have at last dlfj- covered the way to solid foot com-*, fort. Remember that Moone's Emerald Oil, is a clean, powerful penetrating Antiseptic Oil that does not stain or leave a greasy residue and that it nmst give complete satisfaction qr your money cheerfully refunded. - —Clean white rags wanted at the Register office; will pay 10c lb. Coughs Stopped Almost Instantly .A New, Safe PrescrlpUon -A famous physician's preserip- tion called Thoxine relieves the most stubborn coughs that otherwise might hang on for weeks. Acts on new theory,, relieves the inflammation and irritation which Is almost always the cause of the cough,—stops It like, magic. Thox- is equ^ly good lor sore throat, which purpose it is far super- •u. to gargles. ContainSf^o dope, chloroform or other harmful drugs. Once osed yon will never be without it. Pleasant tasting, easy to take and safe for the whole fam- Bememfber one swallow stops higbC ooiighs or sore throat -within mlnuties or money back.; 35c, ••nd il .OO.— Sold by The Evans Store. j iiy. 15 IIAYE IT DOSE NOW Make . up your mind that the next time you visit the family burial plot the memorial will be : in place—an accomplished fact not a duty yet to be attended to. Think of ithe satisfaction-it will ; be to you. Come and see us aljout it today. From oiir large ' variety of appropriate memor- , iais you will be sure to find one to meet your requirements. We 'will see to the lettering and i-erecting. S^MOMUMEINJ

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