Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 23, 1928 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 23, 1928
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PAGE. FOUR THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING; lOU DAILY REGISTER CHA8. r. 8COTT Sotercd at - the lola Pontoffice as Second Class Matter. I Telephone 18 ' (Private Branch Ezchanrrc Connectlng-i I All Departments). SUBSCRIPTION RATES j By Carrier (n lola. Gas City. X^IIarpe ' and Bassett. One Week ......15 Cente One Month 70 Cenu ' • One Year $7.S0 BY MAIL .Outside Allen County One tear JS-00 Six Month.s »2.76 Three Months »1.5C In Allen County One Year i *M •Six Jlonths J2.25 "Three Months :»l-25 One Month ...n 50c Member, of— ., National Editorial Association. I Kansas Press Association. t The Kansas Dally Ueague. ' Audit Bureau of Circulation. Press Congress of the World. Official Paper City of lola. Official Paper City of Bassett. Official Paper Allen County. MEIMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. The,Register carrie.s the AKsiociated Press report by special Ioa«ed wire. The Awsociated Press is Cjxclusively cn- fltled to the iisc for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or • not otherwise credited iii this paper, and iilso the local news published herein. All rishls.'or Tepublicatlon of spe-; clal dispatches herein are .also reserved. THE TYRA>.\Y OF THK SOVIET. The world had a gUnjpse of .the despotic nature of- the governirtent that now is rulins Uussia when . = annoimcemcnt was made that Trotsky, Zin6vief and half a dozen othisrs of the most prominent inen in Kussiahad been banished to different and remote parts of the cO.untry for no other crime than that of opposing the njcasures of Stalin, tl^e man who is novr "head of the. Communist party in Kussia. These men are banishsd IiecauHc they ar.e| "opi >ositionist8". and the ' CommuniBls do not permit the existence of an opposing • party. .N'o sympathy will be felt for TrotKky and his crowd, for iwhen they held the power they f.xercised it as ruthlessly asStaliii now exercises his. But th^ incident shows the extent 16 which liberty has been banished from Russia.; : Another illustration of the same trutli comes in a letter from a group of Russian writers, sniug- • ^ gled across i the border and • published in Paris, a copy of whicli lies on our de.sk. This letter asserts that every manuscript. writtcn| in Russia must be submitted to the censor. f If. he permits ^publication then proofs must also be sent him. And iif. there^ has been the slightest ; change, even Huch a change as writing a capital "0" ill-the word '- "Odd", the whole edition is ruth- -. lesHly suppressed. Nothing can be published without the ajpproval of the censor, not even te.\t bonks on chemistr>', astronomy or 7iiathemat- ' ics.. One cannot have ,a visiting card printed without making a spe: cial application will) state .stamps _ : affi .\e (l. Kvcn sudi placards as ,'"Smoking Prohibited," '"Emergency Kxit," etc.; ijsed in theatres can not l)c printed without the approval of the censor. Here are "the closing paragraplis ; of this remarkable better: • "We have trodden tlii .-i path to the-Golgotha of the nations, and %ve warn you of its perils. We 'are .perishing. The cOmIng dawn of liberation is not yel in Hi ){lit. .Many of us are no Irtiger cupable of - jiasHing on to iwsterlty the terrible fxporiences we have lived-through. Learn the truth about usf. write of • It; you who arc free, that the eyes of the present generation, and of tliose to come, may he opened. Do . tliis—arid lit will be ea.sler for us to die. 'We are sendiug this letter as front u subterranean dungeon. - At - great risk ue are writing' U; It 'will be <:arricd across the border . "SlITiTV FIJWT? When the' "Safety FIrat". campaigns were firat :8tarted by the railroads and the great industrial plantR, a good many were inclined to ridicule them as a futile gesture which could have no prac^cal results'. . But that attitude no longer prevails anywhere. There can be no qucBtion that as ai direct result of these safety campaigns hundreds of lives are saved every year and thousands, perhjaps iniilions, of dollars. One of the gi-eat industries which has Tmade a: particularly gratifying sucbess of its safety work is the Pdrtland Cement Industry. Before the campaigns were started It -was. taken for granted that numerous accidents would occur Jn the great ceinent mills and it Was not believed they could be averted. JBut the report from the Cement Association, just at .hand, shows that during 1927 ten mills operated throughout the entire year without a single lost.j time accident. One of these mills was the plant of the I«high Port- laud Cement Company here at lola. A whole year witii not a man hurt badly enough to cause hihi to lose a day's time. It is a fine-record, and It will be rewarded by the receipt of the Portland Cement Association's-safety trophy. This is an eight-ton sculptured ononument which willbe erected in front of the lola plant where it will stand as a perpetual reminder, not only of a victory won. but also of a duty owed, the duty so well expressed in the slogan, "Safest/ First."' JANUARY 23, 1928. dm -at the risk of life. We do, not kaw whether it \CilI ever reach the free Press. But if it tloes, if . our voice from beyond the g|-ave . IS heard by you, we' bid you listen, .; read and ponder what • we i^ay. I Then, like our great aulhor, ;I..eo i Tolstoi, di<l of yore, you will • cry aloud :U6 the wiiole .world _ -cannot belsilent:" . f This letter was dated May 7. 1^21. The fact that only now is it made • public shows with what ctifficiilty ' 1 it was spirited out of llie "dun- I 'geon" in which it \ was whiten. It 'reads more like a: reminiscence of jthe day.s of the Inquisitioh than f . like a'connnunicaiioh from-a country calling itself civilizod ;in this .20jh centjtiry. : ; - ; The original manuscript of Con. jtabert E. Lee's i^arcwcll .address _ to the Army of Nortji.crn Virgiriia has come to light and an expert in the Library of Congress | dcclarps ~ that it lakes rank as "one of Arii- -:erica's most valuable dpcliments, .fit" to bi.' prcKcVved w-jtli Hie orip-, i- .Inal'of the Declaration [of Independence and the Constit;ution of • the United States." It is loo bad .we could not hear from somebody who-is really an enthusiasil on the Bubject of General Lee and the Lost Cause! IX THE toAYS NEWS. Dr. Charles Greeley Abbot, who has been advanced to the foremost position in natural science in the United' States, the secretary­ ship of the Smithsonian Institution, has been assistant secretary of the institution for the past ten years and has an international reputation in scientific circles. Dr. Abr hot first joined the staff of the Smithsonian Institution in 1895 and in 1907 he succeeded the late Dr. Samuel P. Langley as director of the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory at Washington. In late years he has done much to advance our knowledge o!f the sun, especially on the subject of the amount and I variability of the solar radla- lionl on which allaniinal and plant life on the earth idepends. He has conducted several expeditions to study solar eclipses and has.made frequent journe.vs, abroad to confer with foreign scientist^. Dr. Abbot is a native o^ New Hampshire. Roger Bahson: The lesson which I have learned in thirty business years is that management is the most important factor in business, and that tlie character, ability and business habits of the men in control are far.niore iiiportant than the balance ' sheets or earning statements. The 'latter show only what has taken place up to the present time; but the fori^er indicate what may be expected iu the Paul Jone.s is an old line Democrat, Clark Conkling is a "forward looking" Bcimblican. Dutch Shuitz is a standpat Republican r and all. of them will write what he pleaSe* for the Lyons Dally News during- tiic coming campaign. Which probably means that one-third of the readers ,of the News will be mad two-thinls of the time. Faced with the . alternative of n'rtminsting AI. Smith or serving notice that the Catholic vote is not wanted for a Democratic, candidate, wh-dt will the Houston convention do".' It is to just such pass that the violent speeches of Senator Heflin are bringing the Democratic party. Spanish Is the language of Cuba and president Coolidge doesn't speak it. But he was not so much handicapped by this gap in his education during his late visit as some other men might have been —Senator Heflin, for exai aipple. ' i The American Federation of Lii- iior has adopted a rcspljition to ; Remand of both polilical imrtics a )>lat/(>rui plank favoring 2:75 beer. - JThe Federation has chosen a cer- "talii way not to get what it wants. -{The parly that puts hei't^ in its : jplatforra this year will |4ie de!- DIAMOND (•Mrs. B. E. Spurgeo'n) Jan. 19.—Forrest Wild ind Harold Fiance called on the Roush boys Wednesday afternoon.''.Mr. and .Mrs. Charley France. Ruth and Junior! 1 visited L. E. Roush and fainily from Thursday' till.Satnrda.v. They formerly lived here but have been fti Idaho. Washington and California the l^t six years. They talk some of returur Ing to California. Alice Harris spent Tuesday night with .Minnie Mae Itoush. Mr. Beats' folks have all been sick with bad colds. Wallace Patrick has been out of school for over a week because of Illness. Melvin Kennedy has been helping Mr. Harrison cut wood. .Mr. and Mrs.'Kennej|y and .Melvin made' a trip to Cbanutc Tuesday to visit relatives. Mrs. Moody Ross of near Kincaid spent Frldai' at her son's, while Mr. Ross aiid son Willie dehorned cattle for Dickens brothers; JamcH Jones made a trip to La- Ilarpo Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Uosa and sons called 6h Mr. and Mrs. Spur- gpon Friday ereningi • The Farmers' Union will h^ve a pie supper and program atjpia- mond school bouse January i^. SKYROCKET I.Mrs. J. R. Hibbs) . . Jan. IS.—Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krokstrpm and family, Mr. and Mrs. Park Strunk and baby, visited at Will Strunk's Sunday afternoon. Walter Samp and Violet motored to lola Saturday. .Miss Dolores Jones and Margaret Goyette visited with Florence Andres Sunday. Miss Bessie Attlchury and Liane Wispborg visited at Chas. Alderman's Saturday night and Sunday. Herb Johnson: and Kenneth Swanson called at Charles Alderman's Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Xels Olson visited at Harve Ludluni's Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ard find son Kenneth, of Idaho, visited at the CHias. Alderman home Saturday night and Sunda.v, Mrs. Fred Krokstrom and baby, Mrs. Park Strunk and baby, visited at Harve Ludlum's Monday afternoon. Harve; Ludlum motored to Chanute Tuesday to see his brother. Warren ll.,udlum, who is in the hospital. He is getting along fine. Mr. and Mrs. Tbm Zimmerman and family visitied at John Zimmerman's Sunday. George and Kenneth .\rd visited at Tom Zimmcriian's Sunday. Mr. •• and Mrs. Hoffman of Clui- nute visited at Ira Boinan's Friday night. Mrs. Charles Jones Invited the Falrview community to meet with her all day; A\"ednesda|>--last week. A fine visit was enjoyed and a nice (llnner was served at the noon Coolidge Pick Colonel C. B.' Robbins of Cedar Rapids. la., has been nominated "by President Coolidge as assistant secretary of war to succeed Hanford MacNider.. Colonel Robbins is a veteran of the Spanish-American and World Wars and a former superior court Judge In Cedar Rapids. iiour. . The guests pieced a set of j.;. ^ ^ <•<••> •;• (lullt blocks for the hostess. Those present were: .Mrs.' Vivian Huss, Mrs. Chapman, .Sirs. Harry Fronk, Mrs. Law-l-e'nce Kalni. Mrs.' J. R. liibbs. Miss Lula Cuppett and Mrs. Ves Peck. .Mr. and .Mrs. Leo Hibbs and son Calvin visited at Victor Gregg's Sunday. ' lOLA IJAILV ABSTKAtt Issued from Office of lola Abstract Company • • •:• •;' • •:• • • • •;• •;• •:• <• •:•.;. .> RISING STAjR (.Mrs. Howarrt Hardy.) Jan. 17.—The rain, will delay tiireshing again 't<ir a few days. Skinner brotljers art* in this neighborhood having th'reshed for Mr. Russell, '.Mr Ketchu;Qii arid were at Howard Hardy's w^ien the rain canie. Mrs. Anna Hardy, ;>lrs. Howard Hardy. Pauline ahd'Ruhy and Mrs. Bert Warren and children called on .Mrs. Otis Zorne^^ Thursday afternoon of last weeV,! Viola Curley antl Gjiristinei HanJy were home Thurs^y and :Frlday neither having to lake the final examinations. ' Mrs. Claro •\Vii8oti lias gone to Cbanute to join Mt. Wilisoa and make their home. > / Bernice. Isaac • s^n* Saturday night with her grai|dniother Harr dy. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Isaac and Melvin jvere Sunjteyj visitors there. .Mrs. Frank Cjurleyjspient the day Tuesday with her 'Tnother. Mrs. Young, ilrs. 'Voung* has not been in her usual healtji-for several weeks. ; ' Sam Pyles purchased a team of hor .ses in lola; the" first of the week. » " ..Mr. and Mrs. Hafry Springston aild son, Billy. whoU'eft here last .•spring, going <to. cfilifornla, and later to Arizohia, returned Tiere the first of last wei^k for a visit with relatives andiriends. They visited the fotiner'S sister, Mrs. Snyder and family Thursday and vailed at HowaTtJ l ^jirdy 's in the afternoon. \ .Mrs. VOglesohg -jvlio has been vi .siting c.r sister,-Mrs. Torn Klm- zey and .Mr. Klnize^ for several weeks returned to h ?r liome at Leavenworth. Harold and* Kei»neth Hardy spent Saturday iiftcr^oon with Eugene Price. " Oils Zornes atKl HoiBCr'.Mauu assisted Mr. Klmzey with his butchering Thursday: afternoon of last week. • :. • PRAiRIE ITALL .(Mrs.!,Frank Myers) Jan. 18.—Mrs. Louise Stewart went to the hospital in lola Tuesday and had her tonsils removed. Miss Maude Boeken went .with her and watched the operation. The many* friends of Mrs. Stfewart are hoping 'this will be the beginning of better days for her. • She has been a great sufferer with Ithroai trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Carl.Wright of near Savonburg spent Sunday night at the Walter Stanley home. Mr. Stanley ankl his man delivered a nunvber of hogs to .Mr, Pennington in LaHarpe M.onday. " Miss Maud Boeken spent ^tur- day night and Sunday at the Robert Stewart homjs. . Lee Norman, \fh6 is helping Mr. Stanley with his farm work, spent the week-end at his home in La­ Harpe. Harlan Stanley went homo with him for a little visit. , Mr; and Mrs.W'. AV, Sniart and Helen spent Sunday evening at the Frank Myers home. Mr. Nelson, Mr. Hastings, i.Mr. Smart and Mr. Folk helped Mr. Stanley and Mr. Xormau head kaf- ir corn last wqek. Mr. Remsberg threshed for Mr. Stanley Friday; shelled corn for .Mr. Boeken Saturday and threshed for Hastings. Smart and Myers Tuesday of this; week. A 'Shower wai^ given for Mr. and >4rs. Charlie Venalile at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lower last Sat- urJay night. A; very large crowd attended and the youn^ couple received many nice useful presents. Long may they live to enjoy them, is otir wish. Little Miss Eyalyn Stewart is staying with '.Mrs. Boeken and Maude while her mother is at the hospital. Mrs. Fred Lower spent Monday afternoon with .Mr.s. Stanley and Lucy. Master Floyd ; Boeken. who has been staying with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. H. Boeken. retiirnevl to hu own homo last week. OTTTERSPRINjSS (.Mrs. Vernon Ostrand«'n) Jan. 17:—•Mr. • and (Mr».. Frank Stractc .and family spent ^Siuiday at the Alvin Strack home. Mrs. Albert Wood si>ent Tuesday «lth her daugnter, Mfs. Lee Wolfe and 'ftmily. Mrsr-J; B. Henderson spent Wednesday afternoon at the ^Walter King home. Mr. and Airs. John Ellison and Joan spent Sunday -with Xfr. and Mrs. Ennis Lad<d and family.. Cecil Jones spent Sunday with his mothei; lo Gas City. Claude Haugh called --Friday morning at the Vernon Osfrander home. Mr. and .Mrs. Herbert Laudc and family spent Sumlay afternpon with -Mr. anjj iMrs. Lewis Choguill and iMiss Lydia. I Mrs. Homier Giirwell and .Barbara Jean spent s€%-eral days Hsl week at the Waiter King home. 'ifr. and lifrs. Chas. Miller and family took dinner Tluirsday with Mr. and Mrs^ S. C. ilann of Humboldt, r Mr. and' Mrs.^Lee Wolfe and Harold called Saturday evening at the .Albert Wood home. Mr. an<a "Mrs. Gleve Jacison and Lois and Mae Hays were Sunday afternoon c^lersj at the Walter King borne. . Mrs. Vernon O.strander and Mary Evelyn spent Tuesday evening with •Mrs. Ben ColMsoti and familj?: SILVER LEAF (Mrs.- Freld Duffey) Jan. 20.—Sure ^eems good to see the sunshine after .several days of cloudy, rainy weather. ' Mr. and Mrs.; J| F. Eastwood attended the wedding of Hngh Ken- -^ll^hile In Fraiiee -with . 4.he American Army lobtaihed a nolCd Fredch-prescription for the ireat- menlj of Rheumatism and Neurttls.. I have given this.: to tbouaaiuls with j wonderful results. The pire-' seriptlon cost me nothing. I a*k nothing-for It. T will mall it if you will send me your address. A,^ postal will bring it. Wtlte todag^ PAUL Case, Dept. 7 »6, Breektciv Mass. " drick and Miss berry at Ft. 5coti were, married at bride's parents and about fifty or sixty = guest.* atterided. Elizabeth Kings- Sunday. 'They the home of the .Inn. 21. im. DEEDS Mr. and .Mrs. Woodin and Clay-j Rjiclii-i K. HarVoiigii. t<i Flora I. ton. of lola, visited at Ira Uoman's 1 Urumett l.otK 4. o, 6, und 7. l:lk. Friday night. 7. in Rem «bcrgH .Addition !->' John Brown, Adah Hibbs and Citv. $10 00 .Miss Ruby Wiklund visited at Leo ' Hibbs's Saturday evening. .Vearlv 7.yO(t,000 oraiigi.^; were Justice Johnson visited at Walt-.! sold in Uindon on the duv before er Samp's Friday afternoon. Christmas. Hie bird known as -tho ilo <lo has been extinct for nearly j two hundred and fifty y .ears^ lit size it was a little bigger tlfanja turkey, tiasjand its flesh was eqii.aliy good to <-at. It was incapaUloj of' real ilights. owinjT to the -fact that its .wings were iraproperlV develope'd, so that U was soon'ciught and eaten out ot exlstencel BETHEL (Marjorie Gibson) Jan. 28.—.Mr. and .Mrs. Chas. Venable. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laver and .Alva and Georgia Brooks spent Saturday night and Sunday at R. Laver's. A shower was given at the Ro.ss Laver liome Saturday night for Mr. and Mrs. Chas. VenabIe...A hundred and twenty-five neighbors and friends were there. Many useful gifts were presented to the bride and groom. Mrs. Price of Elsmore Is visiting at the Eb Bacon home. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lcatherman and family spent Sunday visiting at his mother's, who lives: near Shaw. In the evening they called atl his brother. Geo. Leatherman's, in Chanute. Mr. and Mrs. Ru.ssell Andruss, Barbara Jean and PhilUp spent a week ago Sunday at the Jim Andruss home. Mr, and Mrs. Eb Bacon and family spent Sunday at Chas. Bacon's.- iMiss ..Maude Boeken spent Tuesday w;ith Mrs. Jim Andrit.ss. The' Club met with Mr.s. Bob Stewart last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Butts and family spen Sunday at Walter Jackson's. .Mr. and .Mrs. O. Johnson called in the evening. Miss Ruby Jackson spent Monday afternoon at the home of Harold Butts. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Bland took dinner at the parental Beaman bomb Saturday. .Mr. and Jilts. Cecil Balm and Mr. and .Mrs. Tom Sinclair of Hum- Iwldt and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Zlm- mertnan and fainily spent Sunday at John Zimmerman's. Helen and Bud Butts spent Saturday afternoon with Evelyn and Lailinc Zimmerman. Mrs. E. L. Gllj.son and Marjorie were In .Moran Monday afternoon. Mr. and .Mrs. Ed Wade and Grace. Robert Kennedy and John Cadell of Buffalo were among those at the Laver home Saturday night.' Xila Nadinc Gibson spent Monday night at W. Gibson's. Mildred Duffeylwas absent from school MondE?y. She has been having a tussle 'with boils. (Jeorge anA Charles Remsberg. Roy Gillespie and Fred Duffey moved the Horton drill rig Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben. Grieve went to Bourbon, CouHty Monday and purchased rifteeti fine White Leghorn roosters of i. \V. Eastwood. Mr. and Mrs. J. F.> Eastwood acfcom- panied thetii.; Mr. and Mfs. Jesse Fisher arid daughters visited Sunday at -Tom Lasater's. \ The H. & N. Club met last Thursday. January 12, with Mrs. Charley Wray: After devotionals the afternoon was spent socially. I?lans were made for- a Kansas day ;program and social. Those present were: Mesdames Herman Btaun. J. Lott, M. A.i Fender, R. D. S^lth. Everett Mankle. J. F. Eastwood, B. Grieve, Clyde- Cook. Fred Duffey, Chas: Eastwood, Rolland Eastwood and Miss Julia Loft- The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. Bell January 26. I ; . —Extra large bundles of <^ean newspapers, 10c, at Register office. Peiisistent congfas and colds lead t» ' '•eriouis trouble. Yon can stop them ntnr •fith Creomulsion, an emol^ed creosote that is pleaaaUt to take; QtMmul- sion h a new medical discovery-witfa two-fold action; it soothes and beak the inflamed membranes and Inhibits germ growth. Of all known drags, creosote is recognized by high medical authorities as one of the greatest tiealin^ agencie»fdr persistent coughs and colds and other forms!of throat troubles. Oneomulsioa.' contains, in addition to creosote, other healing elemenU which sootheaniUieal the infected meraJJranes and stop tho .irritatjon and inflamhlation, while, the creosote.goes on to the xtomach. is-absorbed into the liiood. attacks the seat of tbej trouble and checks the growth of thcj germs. Clreomtikion is guaranteed sattsfac- toi^ m the treatment of persistent coughs and colds, bronchial asifama, 'bronchitis and other forms of respfaa- >oty diseases, and is excellent for bonding up the system after colds or fla. Moneyi refunded if any cough or cold is not Tclieved after.taking according to directions. Ask your druggist. |(adv.> FOLEYS HONEY -^TAR COMPOUND FdrMCou^Hs andAllA^ Safe axkd Reliabte Children like it. Mothers endorse it: All users rei6om> mend it. SOLD, AH 0 BECpMVlEHP.EC EVE WHE Pr BR;nWN'q DRUG STOBR QUICKfiEUEFFROM That is tbe joyful cry of thousands' Mice Dr. Edwards produced Olive Tablets, the substitute for calomeL Tablets while treating pati«^ for diroaic constipatioa and torpid livers. Olive Tabkitsdonotcontain calomel,. just a healing, soothing vegetable laza> tive mbted with olive dl. No gdpmg is the "keynote" oC these little sugar-coated, oUve<«^oted tablets. They cause the bowels and liver to act Donnally. They never force tfaem to unnatural action. If you have a "dark brown mouth"— bad breathr-a dull, tired feeling—ack beadadie—toipid "liver—oxistipatloo, yoiill find quick, sure and ideasnt le- suits from one or two of Dr. Edward^ Olive Tablets at bedtime. Thousands take them ... to keepi^bt. Try them. ISc, When tha air passages of the Throat and Nose are "Inflamed firoin a iCold, the inflammation wiHiem^ until tha Cold is 0one. To work ofif the Cold and to fortify the system against^ Grip and Influenza Tuu JOulninei W It is easy to gak Tid of a Cold if { yoadontnedectittoolong. .Get abozoffiB ^QDINiras; 30c. this sigiistnia Q)%yt^ i7TOO]> On a Basis of Miitual Benefits Russell Gjnwell, in his bbgraphy of Joint Wanamaker, explains that great American's ljusiness success in one paragraph. "Because be thought of the people first, of their needs, of how he could senre them most helpfully, economicaHy. honestly, and of profit last, they thought of hfm first wiien shopping was to b; done, and the business grew." The grc^wth of the Standard Oil Compar.y (Indiana) has bier, a closely parallel case. This Company has put ser>.-jce jfrsi and profits last.' The needs of; the people :of t}ie Middle West have tieen its chief concern, li Has thou^t constantly of how at COUMT servBth«nniosthe!pfur.y,honestlyandecbnomically. They in tipu have tbocght first of this Company when in need of petroleum products. More and' more they have come to depend upon it Thus it has grown and is growing. . TheStandanl Oil Company 'Indiana! has proved, as Mr. Wanamaker proved, that .succeisful business isbtijltoaabasis of mutual benefits—benefit to the owners of the business—and benefit to thepablia, Mr. Wanatnaker made money. Tho Standard Oil Company (Indiana) makes money. But in both cases money making repres<ints the smallest part o< the achievement Service—liaching to ail people and all places in the Middle West—the same service for all, whoever they are. wherever they live—service that . never fails from day to day alndfrom week to week and from year to year—service that is expanded to meet expanded needs, improved with improved knowledge-^that sort of ser-.-jce is the aim and the achievcmeJitoftheStandardOil Company (Indiana). Whether yofu live in the hcsTt of Chicago oT; speitd your days on a far-awaj' farm, if you are in| the Kiddle West, all the resources of this Company are at your service. ; Scientists are at work in its laboratories for you. Engineers and mechanical experts are im-estigating i and testing. Men are drillittg wells and driving: tank waigons and workmg in offices. Directors are' managing and planning. > Twenty-nine thousand men and women are; working at their various tasks, employing the | capital of 95.000 stockholders, with one purpose — to make the.best products from petrclcutn it is possible to make and to bring them to yoii where you need them—at a price which is fair and equitable. The Standard Oil Company (Indiana) stands fbst in the hearts of the people of the .Middle West because this Conqiany has proved by its far-reaching, unfaiUngservketfaat thetrneeds are its first coiieerit Standard Oil Companjr ^10 Sdiilll neiitgaili Avdiue^. dileago» UL ^

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