The Kokomo Tribune from Kokomo, Indiana on December 26, 1934 · Page 2
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The Kokomo Tribune from Kokomo, Indiana · Page 2

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Kokomo, Indiana
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Wednesday, December 26, 1934
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TWO TRAFFIC TRAGEDIES, FIRES AND GUNS MAR JOYS OF CHRISTMAS (By the Associated Press.) Death cut through the ranks of Christmas celebrators Tuesday, striking down several score victims. Fires, guns and traffic accidents exacted the heaviest casualties as the nation observed the gay holiday. A Christmas tree blaze resulted in the deaths of a mother and three children at Sedalia, Mo., and the critical injury of two other persons. Three youngsters and their mother lost their lives and the father and another child suffered serious burns when flames destroyed their home at Joplin, Mo. Fires = : ~ THEKOKOMO TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1934 Passenger Trains Crash in Ohio; 3 Die, 13 Hurt also snuffed out the lives of a man and woman at Chicago, and of a farmer near Madison, Minn. A 4-year-old girl succumbed to burns at San Diego, Calif. Huey Crawford, 11, was killed by a at Shreveport, La., playmate who acci- were preparing Santa Claus. A dentally fired a rifle he had received as a gift. Rene Katz, six months old, strangled at Little Rock, Ark., whyi his sleeping suit twisted about his neck while his parents a reception for St. Paul, Minn., ·woman fell dead of heart disease as she trimmed a yule tree. Death Takes no Holiday These fatalities were directly associated with the observance of tho holy festival. But death took no holiday from its more routine rounds. A prowler was shot to death at Chicago. Three parsons died in two Alabama gun fights. A bank looter was slain by possemcn In Nebraska. Crowds hunted a Negro youth alleged to have shot to death W. B. Souther, chief of police at Ellaville, Ga. Authorities at Port Jefferson, N. Y., sought to dispel the mystery raised by the finding of the body of Mrs. Loreita Wilson, 19, in a thicket. A boy was killed In a Mississippi hunting accident and another in an accidental shooting in Missouri. Five persons committed suicide on the gala feast day--one in New Tork, two In Georgia, one in Louisiana and one in Kentucky. Heavy Traffic Toll Traffic accidents resulted In the following fatalities: Arkansas 10 (since Sunday); Missouri, 9; Michigan 14 (since Sunday); Texas, 5; Washington State, 5; Oklahoma 4; Louisiana, 4; Georgia 3; California 4; Ohio, 9; Illinois, 2; Indiana, 2; Massachusetts, 2; and one each in North Carolina, Florida, Alabama, Kansas and Idaho. The bodies of three children and a pilot whose plane crashed in ugly weather on the frozen desert were brought to Elko, Nev. Travel encountered new hazards as freezing weather held on in most northern states. The fire menace increased. Three persons suffered burns when flames' razed a home at Belding Mich., and four were injured in a New York blaze caused by a short circuit in a Christmas tree lighting system. Three were hurt in an explosion and flre which lev- elled a tenement at Newport, R. I. Girls Drown; Bomb Injures Six A severe cold wave moved over the Rocky Mountain region, forcing i oe j vcl j the thermometer down to 18 below zero at Havre, Mont. Forecasters predicted tho invasion would extend over virtually the whole midcontl nent before Thursday. ' Two young girls . drowned in the Blue river near Crete, Neb., when they br~ke through the thin ice while at play. Joe Cawood, owner of a liquor dispensary at Evarts, Ky., ·was shot to death following an argument over extensions of credit to a customer. (Continued from Page One) will be and how soon it will balance is attracting wide interest. Though the - reported plan to lay more stress on work relief indicates to most observers that the budget will not be balanced in the immediate future, the word is expected to go out that income and outgo will be equalized as soon as possible. The administration's exact stand on the 52,200,000,000 soldiers' bonus is awaited eagerly. There has been much talk of a compromise under which only needy veterans would be paid. Not Talking Deals But advocates of full payment are not talking "deals." Back from 25,000-mile swing around the country, James E. Vanzandt, national commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, expressed confidence today that "President Roosevelt will approve a bill for full and immediate payment" but he added: "Of course, if the President should veto the bill, we are assured of far more than . two-thirds majority in both the house and senate to enact the measure without his signature." The President's message is understood to deal largely with unemployment and social security. A federal-state unemployment insurance plan will be recommended. Some persons close to the White House believed the President might suggest further study of old age pensions before a decision is reached. Senator Robinson of Arkansas, Democratic floor leader, expressed the belief in Little Rock last night that congress would give speedy consideration to both such pensions and health insurance. Among the top problems this new congress also must tackle are the St Lawrence seaway treaty, the future of NRA and the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and the emergency relief administration, all of which expire within six months unless renewed. Death and destruction reigned when two Big Four trains, Cleveland bound, loaded with Christmas passengers and mall crashed threo miles northeast of Delaware. O., three englnemen being killed and 13 passengers and trainmen injured. This picture shows four coacnes piled in a. tangled mound of wierkage across the tracks at the Junction o! the main line and the spur Irom Delaware Amona the uninjured passengers was Newton D. Baker, ei-secretary ot war. TD PURIFY STREAMS WALTON LEAGUE ADVOCATES FEDERAL HELP OF FIGHT AGAINST POLLUTION. Following a Washington, D. conference in C., this month initiated by the Izaak Walton League and Senator Augustine Lonergan of Connecticut, Dr. J. A. Meiner, president of the Howard county chapter, has been informed that a plan for federal support to a stream purification program will, be undertaken. "The federal 'government, while having jurisdiction over navigable waters, lacks power to control pollution causing serious damage :o public health, water power, fisheries and migratory birds," declares ;he national office of the Izaak Walton League in Chicago. The purpose of the Washington conference was to present to Sec- ·etary of War Dern, to.public health officers and other high federal of- 'icials suggestions for uniform con- :rol of watersheds and pollution. The conference proposed formation of a watershed commission having jurisdiction over all watersheds. Jnder this chief commission, separate boards would be set up to supervise control of individual wa- ersheds such as the Ohio and Miss- ssippi systems. A bomb injured six persons at a feast in Santiago, Cuba. Several were stabbed or hurt by fireworks in Louisiana. An engineer and * brakeman lost their lives in railroad mishaps at Cleveland. A good home is the best investment in life. SOUTH SIDE LUMBER COAL CO. ADMINISTRATRIX SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY The undersigned Administratrix of the estate of El- er L. Danner, deceased, hereby gives notice that pursuant to the order of the Miami Circuit Court, Peru, Indiana, she will offer for sale at private sale all of the property in the inventory described and consisting of building material and supplies of every kind, contracting equipment, office fixtures and furniture. Said property will be sold for the best offer re- for not less than the appraised value and for cash. G. O. Simpson, 827 East Walnut street, Kokomo, Indiana, is authorized to sell said property 7363. Phone This done this 24th day of December, 1934. KATIE W. DANNER. Administratrix. Hurt in Fall. Mrs. Howard Shultz is recovering at her home, East Mulberry street, from a fall on the slippery sidewalks here Saturday. Her most painful injury was a sprained ankle. RUPTURE Expert Coming Here Again 11. K. SHAIXENBERGEB OF INDIANAPOLIS Will personally demonstrate his methods without charge at the Courtland Hotel, Kokomo, Thursday evening, Dec. 27, from 7 to 9 p. m. and Friday, Dec. 23 from 9 a. m. to 5 p. in. Mr. Shallenberger says, the Shallenbergeir method contracts the opening in 10 days on the average case: regardless of the size or location of the rupture, and no matter how much you lift or strain, and puts you back to work the name day, as before you were ruptured. The Shallenberger rupture shield has no leg traps; waterproof, sanitary, practically indestructible and can be worn while bathing. Each shield is skillfully molded and fitted to the parts under heat which gives a perfect fit and satisfaction. Rememeber this: Any rupture is dangerous; that ail large ruptures were once small; that neglect may result in invalidism and loss of earning power. Children with ruptures should nave proper attention, for a majority will respond readily to this method. Large and difficult ruptures following operations especially solicited. Io not overlook this opportunity if you want gratifying results. Address. 1200 Peoples Bank Bldg., Indianapolis. Meeting ol Barbers' Union. A meeting of the Barbers' union has been called for Thursday evening at 7 o'clock prompt. The meeting will be held in Labor ha.l, o . e r McLellan's store, north side of the square. NOTICE Dr. Bennett has moved his office to 408 Armstrong-Landon Building. Office phone 6274. Residence, 4571. Yellow Jacket Nut for cook stoves and Retorts, $6.75 ton. J. M.LEflCHMFG. CO. PhSlbG (Continued from Page One) tant. Fifty out of a hundred persons never give their health a thought. The slip of the tongue or the palate brings too many persons to an early grave." Andrus played a silent but powerful part in the ousting: of Col. Robert W. Stewart from the chairmanship of the Standard Oil Com pany of Indiana, following revelations that the company executive had been involved in the Teapo 'Dome deals. He admitted that he owned stock in that company "to keep you anc me in comfort for the rest of our lives and then some," and gave his proxies to the Rockefellers "in support of a moral principle." For years the "millionaire strap hanger" not only rode to his t -office on the subway, but ate 20-cenl lunches and shined his own shoes --every other day. Despite his personal economy, he was charitable, but he insisted that the charity should go entirely to the beneficiary, and not be eaten up by administrative expenses. "Not 30 per cent of the money given to charities reaches the proper end," he .said, "and that is wicked and unfair." DRUGGIST'S QUICK ACTION STOPS CHRISTMAS BLAZE Prompt and heroic action on the part of Dale Kite, assistant manager of the Hook Drug company here, prevented what might have been a very serious flre early Christmas morning. Hite was painfully burned but managed to prevent the spread of a dangerous blaze until the fire department arrived. When Mr. Hite opened the store, he went to an electric plug which had been removed from its socket overnight, and replaced it in the socket, in order to light some Christmas decorations over the cosmetics counter. A spark from a defective connection Bashed into some cotton used for decorative purposes and instant- (Contlnued from Page One) where he rehearses tils act twice daily every day except Sunday. Mr. Nelson said that he believes :he lively interest people have in wild animals comes from the fact that they see so many of their own characteristics exhibited by the beasts. He said he is often asked which is the harder to train, lions 3r women. He said that he be- leves women are, because cats can ly ihe blaze spread all along thi counter. Instantly pulling the blazing mas to the floor and knocking the highly inflammable perfume bottles out o reach, Hite received bad burns on his arms. He rushed to the tele phone with the sleeves of his shir afire and from them received burns about the face. After placing the alarm, he ex tinguished the flre in .his clothing and assisted the firemen in stopping the remains of £he blaze. As the result of his efficient action, the damage to the store wai held to a very small loss, and lati Tuesday night, swatched in band ages, he returned to work. BIRTHS Home Ave. Bassett Red Top Lump Red Top (Egg fe.4) Red Top I" Lump c ERNEST BASSETT COAL CO. Phone 3953 1442 Home Ave. (Continued from Page One) ser; Milner Provision Co., Frankfort; Mutschler Packing Co., Decatur; Ness Bros., North Judson; L. A. O'Donnell, Vincennes; Peark Co., Madison; Portland Stockyards, Portland; Raber Co., Raber; Clyde Hich, Converse; A. Rowe, Terre Haute; Leon Salisbury; Newcastle; Charle Stadler P. Sindlinger, Shelbyville; Bros., Columbus; Stolle, , , Anton Son, Richmond; Uniondale Groin Co., Unlondale; Valentine Co., Torre Haute; Walton Elevator Co., Walton; Whiting Bros., Vincennes; W. F. Williamson, Van Buren; Arthur Wenning, Central Barren; Norman Wright, Boonville, and W. E. Walter, Bremen. Noted Surgeon Dies Cincinnati, Dec. 26. -- (/P) -- Dr. E. O. Smith, geon and 64, widely known urologist, and in 1917 president of_ the Ohio State Medical Association, died in a hospital here today. For twenty-five years professor or urology in the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, he was during the war regional health director for the central states for men drafted into the army. He was born in Rush county, Indiana, studied at DePauw and Ohio Medical College, and had been in practice 38 years. Removed to Home. Donald Pearson, 208 East Carter street, was taken to his home Wednesday afternoon, from the Good Samaritan hospital. Fare and one-half Holiday Excursion rate to Chicago. Reindeer Stages. Phone 6431 Make reservations early (or the Elks' New Year's Eve party. $2.30 couple. e whipped or locked in.a cage if they aren't tractable; One interesting experience drawn from the filming of a Tarzan pic- :ure was related. Mr, Nelson said .hat he rehearsed a scene in which le was to -swing down from a tree n front of one of his lions in am- msh. He went through the re- learsals in his customary clothing ut on the day the actual shot was :o be -taken, the -wardrobe department undressed him and m"ade him up as Tarzan with paint, hair and a wig. The lion didn't recognize him and an accident was narrowly averted. He took off his make-up and had it applied in the presence of his lion. Thereafter the beast recognized him and went through the scene without further trouble. Trainers "Cheap.' Asked why it was that firearms loaded with real ammunition are not allowed around a circus or movie lot, Mr. Nelson quickly replied: "Lion tamers a.re cheap and lions are expensive." Through 17 years work with wild animals, the speaker said he has become convinced .that there is no intelligence in any wild animal. Some animals respond to trainint more readily than others, but all their reactions are governed by instinct and not by reason or intelligence, he said. Questioned about Frank Buck, his book, "Bringing Them Back Alive," his motion picture, "Wild Cargo," Mr. Nelson replied: "Frank Buck is the greatest talker in the world." Regarding the Martin Johnsons, he said that anything they wrote or filmed could be counted as absolutely authentic. Mr. Nelson said that "patience and the ability to run like hell" are two prime requisites of an animal trainer. He said that while lie has never has been actually afraid of a lion, he has been in many tight spots where he wished he /ere anyplace else in the world. Tells of Attack. Asked about his most thrilling experience, he told of a vaudeville performance where a tiger came up and chewed his leg while he was taking a final bow. The curtain went down and the audience was not aware of the desperate struggle he had to get loose. He was unarmed and at first tried to beat the tiger off with his bare fist. The animal sank its teeth into his fist and dragged him across the ring. Finally he succeeded in kicking the brute in the belly until it released him. He said there were 18 teeth holes in his leg, his hand was broken and chewed, and one arm had a dozen or more wounds. The speaker said that the lion is ;ruly the king of beasts. While Jgers and lions do not fight in .heir native jungles because one :nhabits Africa and the other India, 'even an old and feeble lion will .ick any tiger ever born." He said the tiger is a "back fighter." It rolls over on its back, tries to plant ts fangs in its enemy's throat while disembowelling it with its hind egs. The mane of a lion, which surrounds its neck and extends down ts belly, protects the lion from such attacks, he explained. The trainer spoke modestly and humorously. He has a pleasing personality and a background of experience that held his listeners throughout the program. The fact that blood circulates was not known until 300 years ago, when_ William Harvey made his great' discovery. O'Bealr. Born, Wednesday morning at 4:30 o'clock, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert H O'Reair, 204 North Delphos street, a daughter weighing seven and one- half pounds and named Carol Lou Abrams. Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Abrams 615% West Mulberry street, are th- parents of a son born Christmas morning at 2:20 o'clock. The baby weighed seven and three- fourths pounds and has been named John Benton. Pierce. A daughter was born Christmas morning to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pierce, 515 South Wabas'h avenue. She has been named Helen May. Workman, A daughter, Barbara Suzanne, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Workman, 7900 Falkland drive, Washington, D. C., Sunday, Dec. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Workman were residents of Kokomo until a few months ago. England. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. William P. England, 1428 North Buckeye street, Wednesday, Dec. 12, a son, who has been named Omar Lee. The baby weighed twelve pounds. BONDS ARE FILED BY INCOMING OfFlCERS Some of the county officials and township trustees have qualified for their offices by filing bonds with the county auditor. Among these are Larry Ryan, treasurer-elect, the amount, ef whose bond is $100,000; Paul V. Ford, prosecutor, $5,000; George Scott, deputy sheriff, $5,000; ·eorge Morrow, surveyor, $5,000; Sheriff Clarence Currens, $5,000; Dr. Jesse Spangler, coroner, $5,000; eorge C. Salmons, trustee of Monroe township, $10,000; Glen Warnock, Jackson township trustee, $12,000; and Charles H. Banta, Clay township trustee, $10,000. COUNTY CUSTODIAN MUSHEST AWHILE John Salmons, custodian for the county offices that are being removed from the Miller building on Buckeye street to the Citizens Bank building, is reported im- iroved following a severe heart at- ack which, he suffered last week.' The custodian has been advised y physicians against active work "or some time. During his absence his brother-in-law, Clarence Henry, will handle his work. Yellow Jacket Nut for cook stoves and Retorts, $6.75 ton. J. M. LEACH MFG. CO. Ph 6166 FACE BADLY SLASHED SMALL RAZOR BLADE IN WIFE'S HANDS BLAMED FOB SERIOUS WOUNDS. As a result of an alleged quarrel Charles Traon, a bus driver residing at the Wayne hotel, is In the Good Samaritan hospital with a deep gash across the front of his face, and his wife, Jane Traon, is In the county jail. Late Christmas night tho police received a call from an anonymous woman, stating that police were needed to settle a serious fight. The officers called at the hotel, and according to their report, found Mrs. Traon intoxicated. She promised to quiet down, but the officers found her, a few minutes later, at a nearby restaurant, where witnesses stated that she had attacked her husband with a small razor blade, slashing him deeply across the face. She was taken to jail and he was rushed to the hospital in order to stop the serious flow of blood. COUNTY IS TO (Continued from Page One) however, have not yet started the moving process. It is thought, however, that the change can be made in each of these between now and January 1 easily enough. Cause'of Delay Receiver Bryant has been de- ayed in vacating his quarters in :he bank building by inability of Ralph Ryan to give possesison of ;he room in the Howard bank auilding, into which Bryant purposes to move his receivership busi- less. Ryan, however, is now packing his drug stock and fixtures and says he will be ready to give Bryant possession by Saturday night. Ryan has not yet indicated where he is going to move. He says he has three or four locations view and expects to make a choice among them within the next few hours. The current removal of county offices will be the third since the Howard county courthouse was condemned and ordered vacated and torn down seven years ago. Phe frist removal was made in December 1927, to the old American Trust Company building in East Walnut street. The next was made i year or two later, to the Miller lock in Buckeye street. The of- ices are assured of a home in the quarters into which they are mov- "ilg for the next three years at east, as the lease on them does not expire until January 1, 1938. A Babbit Tale. Linton, Ind., Dec. 26.--(fl)--Asa Williams needs no gun or club hen he goes rabbit hunting.. On a Christmas day hunt with lis friend, Walter Wolfe, he en- ountered a rabbit which, instead f fleeing, headed straight 'for him. Williams tells that he drew back is foot, administered a drop kicK nd sent the rabbit soaring twenty- ive feet. He picked up his rab- it dead, the kick between the eyes laving killed it. ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH PLANS TWO PROGRAMS The young- people of St. Andrew's Episcopal church will meet at the church Wednesday night for a social and Christmas exchange. The program will start at 7'30 o'clock Thursday night at 7:30, children of the church school will be en tertained in the church basemen with a program and the annua Christmas treat. St Andrew's church was filled Monday night for the impressive midnight Christmas services held WO JURIES DRAWN there. BREATH OF BLIZZARD PELT BY KOKO.MO AND %'ICIN- IIY--ZEPP IS PREDICTED WEDNESDAY NIGHT. To Kokomo and vicinity the first really blizzardish condition of the winter arrived shortly before dawn Wednesday morning, when a r. which had peppered away intermittently for a few hours, turned to snow, to the accompaniment of a sudden and radical drop in temperature. Daylight found the mercury sliding toward zero and a wind g - ing that fairly shaved. The roads, which had been stretches of slush a few hours before, had been converted into furrows and ridges of a frozen crust. Driving was extremely rough. Sidewalks, particularly in the downtown quarter were especially treacherous. The weather bureau forecasts zero and below for Wednesday night and Thursday forenoon, but indicates a slowly rising temperature will get under way by Thursday afternoon. It is the stiffest bit of weather this section has had so far this winter. BISHOP WILL SPEAK IN KOKOMO JAN. 8 Announcement has been made )y the Rev. Allen B. Rice, pastor of ;he -Main Street M. E. church, that Bishop H. Lester Smith of Cincinnati, of the Methodist Episcopal church, will speak at the local church on Tuesday night, Jan. 8 on the subject "The New Germany." Bishop Smith spent the past summer in Europe on work for his church and studying conditions, particularly in Germany. He comes with first hand knowledge should prove -worth hearing. that The address will be another in ;he series of public programs being given under ocal church. the auspices of the Faces Robbery Charge. Bedford, Ind., Dec. 26.--(fl) Authorities here today prepared an affidavit charging Charles Fuller, 20, Indianapolis with robbery. Fuller is alleged to have been implicated in the holdup last Monday night of a tavern three miles south of here. Bernard Bradshaw, 22, also of :ndianapolis, who is believed by 30lice to have been Fuller's com- tanion in the holdup, was shot and tilled by officers who had pursued him. Mercury Skids. South Bend, Ind., Dec. 26. (/P) _ A cold wind driving out of the west sent the temperature skiddnig lere today. The mercury regis- ered 30 degrees at 3 o'clock this lorning before it started to drop md at 9 o'clock it had fallen to 5 above. A light snow flurry fell ntermittently and the skies held romise of more snow. GRAND AND PETIT BODIES FOR FIRST COURT TERM OF 1935 ABE SELECTED. Grand and petit juries for the first term of the Howard circuit court for the year 1935 were drawn by Otis Howard and Arthur Hanson, jury commissioners, Wednesday. The new term is scheduled to open on Monday, Jan. 14. Members of the grand jury will be Albert Kollmar and George Turley, Center township; Victor Cooper, Monroe township: Walter Bagwell, Harrison township; Jasper Grinstead, Ervin township; and Ira Gibson, Liberty township. The petit jury panel is as follows: George Salmons and J. M. Stout, Monroe township; Charles T. Shenk and Guy Pickett, Taylor township; Burl McCauley, Howard township; Walter B. Barbour and Charles Chambers, Honey Creek township; William A. Beckom and Paul Reish, Harrison township; Walter J Diiler, Ervin township; Wilson Tiplady, Harry Bennett, and Orba R. House, Center township- Harley Taylor, Jackson township : Clifford David and Francis M'. Billings, Union township; Andrew D. Miller and Ora A. Kimble, Liberty township; and Emmett Grayson and David A. Kcpner, Clay township. 15 LIVES (Continued from Page One) ··*·}, how anyone could have been in those coaches and lived," said Douglas Mackie, a survivor. "It was simply horrible. The screams of_ the injured were intermixed with the confused shouting of those from the other coaches." A third couch of tho excursion train was thrown upon its end. dangerously near a 150-foot bluff. The scene of the disaster is a rugged section of country. The railway line runs along the edge of the Bundas valley, high over the quiet little town. Dundad station itself is set on the side of the precipitous slope. The drop is almost sheer. Injured started coming Into Hamilton shortly after 11 p. m.; about two hours after the crash. Then a special train bearing injured arrived at the station and the station took on the appearances of a first aid clearing station during the World War. The injured, many moaning with. pain and shock, were taken to the General hospital. All the nurses went on duty. Various private practicioners left their homes in the city to volunteer their services. Progressive Spiritualists. Progressive Spiritualists will hold a meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m at 1340 South Main street. NOW I EAT STUFFING No Upset Stomach Thanks to Bell-ans Quicker RtlW tncMM k DISSOLVES fa water, rrachca ttomftch mdy to met. Sun Relief lino 1897 ud Trill i» Proof, lie. BELL-ANS] FOR INDIGESTION I Max Grube Dies Meiningen, Germany, Dec. 26-P)--Max Grube, one of the great- t figures of the pre-war German tage, died here today. He was 80 ears old. C O A L ! J AA *VU C O A L ! West Virginia Block .......... Hi-Grade Indiana Lump, per ton. . Brazil Block per ton ......... LAKE ERIE COAL CO. Phone 3335 4O3 B. Jackson Make reservations early far he Elks' New Year's Eve party. $2.00 couple. Don't Trifle Wlh Coughs Don't let them get a strangle hold Fight them quickly Creomulsion combines 7 helps In one. Powerful b u t harmless, Pleasant to take. No narcotics Your own druggist !s authorized to refund your money on the spot if your cough or cold Is not relieved by Creomulslon. (Adv J INDIVIDUAL, MAUSOLEUM No More Watery Graves No M a r k e r s to Buv INDIVIDUAL M A U S O L E U M CO J122-24 S. Washington. Kokomo Phone 33 66. COAL Coke for Furnace and Stoves Pocahontas, Genuine No. 3 Old Virginia, a furnace coal Darby Red Ash Elkhorn, Kentucky A Wonderful iiaco Coal , Ohio Lump Ohio Egg Consumers Coal Co. 322 E. Jackson Phone 9822 fljfj 1*1 S $ / · / 9 a wonderful $7.00 $7.00 $6.75 Virginia Fur$6.75 $6.25 $6.00 IRON AUTOMATIC! COAL! FIRING! An Iron Fireman coal burner installation may be able to make substantial fuel savings for you. Ask foe free firing survey of your heating or power plant. No obligation. Nixon Wiley 1434 S. Courtland Ave. Kokomo, Ind. Give Away Prices RYAN'S DRUG STORE Entire Stock Positively Must Go Tooth Paste Cold Tablets. . . 35* No-Taste Castor Oil Bladder Salts. . $1 Beef, Iron Wine. $1 Cod Liver O i l . . . $1 Blood Remedy. . 25* Corn Remover. . White Pine Tar.11* Kidney Remedy.23* 3* f 50* Hepatic Salts. . .23* f 10* 25* Shampoo 13* 201 Laxative Wafers 3? $1 Nerve Tonic 48* 25* Catarrh Jelly. . 25* Castoria 25* White Oil Liniment 11* $1 Female Tonic...48* 50* Face Powder..23* Ink 3* 25* Bowl, Bath Cleaner 11* 25* Roach Dast'yer.ll* 50* Moth Destroyer. 19* 25*-$l Pocketbooks.10* Face Powder.'. . . . . 10* Talcum . . . " 5* 75* Cod Liver Oil tablets .54* ·n pi · C/J "0 r O D C

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