The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio on January 17, 1928 · Page 9
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The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio · Page 9

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East Liverpool, Ohio
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Tuesday, January 17, 1928
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, isès. EAST LIVERPOOL REVIEW. PAUE .NINE, LISBON\ M. K. Zlmermaii, ' West Park Ava. Phona S19-R. Uabon, Ohio. COURT ISSUES ALIMONY ORDERS James Scott Smith, who was recently sued for divorce by his wife Mabel K. Smith, has been oredered by the court to pay his wife $25 alimony within 30 days, and also $1(1 per week, payable each two weeks until further order of court. This order wao made by the court following a hearing on the motion for alimony. A simiiar motion has been heard by the court in the divorce case of Kleanor J. Salisl)ury against her husband Karl .M. Sali.sbury. Salisbury has been ordered to pay his wife |40 per momlt alimony, and in addition $5d for the expense if her court action. Class Enrollment Tonight. On Tuesday eveuing at the David Anderson high school building, Lisbon, Prof. Fren ]Musselman will take up the enrollment for the occond semester in tlie extension class for teachers sponsored by Kent State Normal college. This work will likely be in some 'phase of psychology. The cotirse will give those completing it three semester hours credit. To File Answer. In the foreclosure action filed Dec. 1.1th last by Lauretta B. Cobbs against Mrs. Edna T. Cowgill and others, the court has granted leave to Lucy M. Gorman to file her answer at once. OFFICERS NAMED BY AID SOCIETY At the annual ffiecting of the Butler and Goshen Mutual Aid society held at Damascus last Saturday, the following officers were elected to serve for one year; President Elmer h\ Walker; secretary-treasurer, Charles P. Morían; directors. F. W. Isreal and John Kuhl. Mr. Walker has been an officer of the association for 20 years. Judgment Entered. Being in default for answer or other pleadings, judgment by default in favor of the plaintiff for $1,802 and costs has been entered in the caee of C. W. Calvin as trustee against The Waymau Electric and Co. In addition (he jud, been entered against A COURT ACTIONS DISMISSED HERE The case of Ella F. Clark and others against W, H. Gass has been di.s- inissed in common pleas court on mo tiou of the plaintiff and at the coats of the plaintiff. The petition sought recovery of a claim of $2,601.26. and was made a matter of record July 7, 1925. Two other appeal actions have been dismtesed from the common pleas court records on motions of he plaintiffs, and at their costs, rhe.se cases are -Abe Griffith against Vcrno Carson, filed Oct. 16, 1925 and that of W. Christian against Lewis Purker, filed Nov. 7, 1925. Workhouse Contract Signed. County comniis-sionera Monday entered Into a contract with the commissioners of Stark county for the WISE BUYING THRDT LESSON Penny Company's Manager Urges Budget Plan. Epic of the Air by Chas. A. Lindbergh Copyright. 1927. By Chas. A. Lindbergh. CHAPTER IX. We refueled at Hattiesburg and Mobile, then landed at the Naval Air Sta tlon near Pensacola, Fla,, where the commanding officer showed us every courtesy during ouv visit. “Thrift is a recognized \ iritie but no At la.st 1 received notice from the two people have exactly the same way* War Department to the effect that my of practicing it,’’remarked J K. Heden-1 examination had been satlsfactorilv qiiist, manager of the J, f. Penney passed, along with an order to appear Comitauy store, today | at Brooks Fltdd, H.tn Antonio. Tex., in ,“.Most of us haW our pet economies time to enter the Mareh 15 class of fly- and our pet extravagances. Some- ing cadets. Kllnk and 1 decided to cut short our vork our w.<y times the two balance one another. top wing and center section, which gave us tvventy-soven gallons extra capacity, or, in addition to the five gallon cans lashed on the wings, a crnl.sing range of about four huudred miles. The field was covered with water and as our next stop was to bo Brooks Field, which is Just a few miles south of San Antono, we only filled the wing and main tnnke, leaving the flre- gallou caua empty. At Brooks 1 obtained definite Instructions to report not later than i March fiffoonth. n It was then the end of February but we decided to push on as far west as the inteiveuiug tin.tc would allow Sale Confirmed. In the tax lein case filed Dec. 1. 1926 by Jo Pike, then county treasurer against Rebecca L. Hughes, an action in foreclosure, the cotirt has confirmed a eale, bas^ordered a deed aud entered a decrees of distribution. Judgment in this action as entered July 5th last. Marriage Licenses. A marriage license has been issued to Everett Booth and Miss Vanesse McMlllin of East Palestine. They are to be married by the Rev. Ro«e. the keep of all prisoners sent to that institution. The former contrait expired as of Jan. let last. Suit Instituted. Through its counsel. P. V. .Maekall, the Central Acceptance company has filed an action against G. Riihard .Anderson, doing business as the Reo Sales and Service company, to recover $554.60 claimed due on a prom IsBOry note. Home Physician Named. Dr. James Gruber of Lisbon, has again been selected by the county No No Interest •JrlTillArV Interest Or «Acxiiudi y tjcilc of Or Other SLIGHTLY USED Other ! Extra MUSICAL Extra \ 1 Charges INSTRUMENTS Charges Pianos Players Phonographs Radios EVERY ONE A REAL BARGAIN These instrments were taken in before Christmas as *Trade-lns*’ on better ones. Some of them have been used but little—others a bit more—but our service department has gone over each one carefully—putting them in first-class condition in every respect. IF YOU ARE THINKING OF A PIANO, PLAYER, RADIO, OR PHONGRAPH AND WANT A GOOD , ONE AT A LOW PRICE THESE BARGAINS WILL INTEREST YOU PIANOS Krakauer Piano .................$ 45 Harrington Piano .............$ 39 Pease, Walnut..................$ 79 Kingsbury, Walnut............$*79 Lessing, Mahogany ............$ 89 Milton, Mahogany 79 Livingston, Mahogany .........$110 Warirng, Mahogany............$ 59 Hamilton, Mahogany.........$97.50 A. B. Smith, Mahogany $110 Trayser, Mahogany ............$115 Segerstrom, Oak...............$165 Princeton, Mahogany..........$185 Remington, Oak.................$ 95 Foster, Oak......................$125 BENCH AND SCARF FREE. PLAYERS Walnut Player..................$125 Oak Player....................... 275 Walnut Player .................. 279 Oak Player....................... 295 Mahogany Player.................275 Oak Player .........................29S Dark Oak Player .................325 Walnut Player....................2C9 Mahogany Player .................395 Mahogany Player ...........;. 325 Oak Player.........................245 Oak Player.........................395 Oak Player.................... 268 Walnut Player....................485 BENCH, SCARF, 15 ROLLS FREE. PHONOGRAPHS Victor Victroia, Console $45 Victor Victroia, Mahogany. . . $49 Aeolian Vocation, Mahogany. . $39 Cheney, Mahogany $47.50 Superha, Mahogany .............$35 Victor Victroia, Oak.............$59 Silvertone, Oak .................. $35 Columbia,, Mahogany ...........$29 Columbia, Oak ....................$35 Major-Tone, Mahogany .... $35 Pathe, Oak........................$25 Victor Victroia, Mahogany, * Console model. Gold Plated $95 SELECTION OF RECORDS FREE. RADIOS Five Tube Crosley.............$ 9 Four Tube Radfola ...............$18 Five Tube Freed-Elsemann... $24 Tive Tube Atwater Kent $ 6 Six Tube Freed-Elsemann ... $45 FivS Tube Radiola ...............$45 Six Tube Freed-Elsemann.... $58 Six Tube Zenith..................$65 Six Tube Radiola.................$58 Six Tube Zenith..................$49 All Sett Thoroughly Tested. s MITH-PHILLIPS MÜSK COMPANY S allow boforo Then I would return by rail and Klinlr to leave for “Tire uUrtionary defines* thrift as care and wisdom in the management of one’s resources'. The amoinu of judgment a man exercises in his expenditures bas almc.si a.s niiu h to do' with determining his standard of living I aaeola. Just after the ship had loft We had promised to fake one of the ladies of the post for a short hop be- fiire leaving, and on the morning of onr departure I took off for a test flight before taking the lady over Pen and the size of his hank aceotint as ha.s his earning capacity It is not what a man pays for nece.ssities that keeps him poor. It la what he lets slip through his fingers for foolish purchases, overcharges or payment for services he neither needs or wants. “In the year 1736, Benjamin Franklin wrote in his Nece.ssary Hints to Those Who Would Be Rich In buying goods it Is best to pay ready money, because he that sells upon credit expects to lose five per cent by bad debts; therefore he charges on all he sella on credit an advance that shall make up that deficiency.' “This is as true in 192S as it was in 1736. A recent report of the National Thrift Comniitteo states ‘We (the American people) spent In the year 1926, 8 billion dollars on Installment buying alone, and It probably cost us another billion for the privilege of using this form of cheap ( redit.’ “Thrifty buying means getting one's moneys’ worth in service and satisfaction for every dollac or fraction of a dollar spent. Every article bought the field and was about 200 feet high over the bay the motor “reved” down to about 500. I banked around in an attempt to get hack to the field, b<>t lacked by about fifteen feet enough altitude to reach it and was forced to land in the .»mnd hills less than a hundred feet from the edge of the flying field. The first hill w I imh I off my laml- ing gear and one wdieel went up through the front spar on the lower leit wing, breaking it off about two feet from the fuselage. A quick survey of the plane showed that we would require a new landing gear and propeller in addition to the material required to splice the spar. The navy hauled the plane Into one of Its large dirigible hangars and allowed ns to make use "of its equipment in repairing the damage. We purchased a spare landing gear and a propeller, then built a box frame around the broken spar and, after glu ing ail the joints, screwed it into position and wound the splice with strong cord, which was then shrhnk tight by several coats of dois'. In this way the which does not either serve a useful splice was made stronger than the «u ig- liiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiumniiimiHimiimtiiiiiiiiinitHiiHiitiiitiimiimmiiitttiitnitiifiitiimmiiiiiiiiiitfiitii purpose or contrihtite to one’s enjoyment over a reasonable period of time, represents a loss. “An article for which one has no use Is dear at any price Tlie individual who realizes this is one step nearer being thrifty. Bargain hunting is as profitable as hnniiiig the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. Practiced habitually It can waste more money than any one man can earn. “Intelligent buying is a subject not taught in schools. I’sually it is learned, when It is learned at all, only by the experience method, after making many costly mistakes. “In order to help solve the problem that Is shared by a hundred and some odd million of citizens, the United States Bureau of Labor Statistics has prepared a series of budget plans. The J. C. Penney Company has prepared for free distribution to all who are Interested a vest poi'ket budget chart based on the government figures for a typical family group of four Income ranging from $1200 to $2500 On the reverse side of the chart Is calendar for 1928.” To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablets. The Safe and Proven Rem edy, (The First and Original Cold aud Grip Tablet.) Ijook for signature of E. W. Grove on the box. 30c. commissioners as physidan for the county home. He has held this position for a numl)er of yeaiu. His bid was the only one submitted at a meet ing of the board Monday afternoon. 2,122 DOG TAG LICENSES ISSUED A total of 2.122 dog Hcenses had been issued from the tax office at Lisbon up to the close of business Monday evening. Only three days re main before tl;o penalty of $l l.s u.s sensed on all a}ipli<ants for licenses (’ounty Dug Warden C. K. Douahoy who spent eevinal days in the East Liverpool district has returned cer tlflcates for over 400 dogtr from that part of the county. Here’s the Way to Heal Rupture Marvelous Home Treatment That Anyone Can Lice on Any Rupture, Large or Small. COSTS NOTHING TO TRY Ruptured people all over the coun try are amazed at the almost mlrO' culous lesultfl of ft simple Method for rupture that is being sent free to all who write for it. This remarkable Rupture S.vatem is one of the great est blessings ever offered to ruptured men, women and children. It Is being pronounced the most successful Melh od ever discovered, and makes the further use of trusses, appliances or sup ports unnece.ssary. No matter how bad the rupture, how long you have had it, or bow hard to liold; no matter bow many kinds of trusses you have worn, let nothing prevent you from getting this FREE TRK.\TMfcNT. Whether you think you aro past help or have a rupture as large as your fists, this marvelous System will so control it and keep it up inside as to surprise you with it.s magic Influence, It will so help to restore the iwrts where the rupture com»'8 through that soon you will be as free to work at any occupation as though you had never been niptured. Thousands of persons who formerly suffered the tortures of old fasioned steel and spring trusses are now rejoicing in their freedom from the danger and discomfort of rupture. You can have a free trial of* this woudertul strengthening preparation by merely sending your name and address to W. A. COLLIN08, Inc., 1009 E Ceilings Building, Watertown, N.i Y. Send no money. The test is free. Write now—4oday. It may save the wearing of a trust the rest of your life. ina! spar had been. When we were not working on tlio ship we made several trips to the old Spanish forts which protected (he city during the days whpn Florida still belonged to Spain. These are In an excellent state of pre.servaf ion and contain a number of passagpwuys, one of which Is supposed to lead underground between the (wo fortifications, but although we searched carefully for the opening to this tunnel we never found It. In all we spent about a week repairing the plane, and when It whs ready to fly once more 1 tested it with an Irving parachute borrowed from one of the officers of the sta tlon. That wae the first sejvlce type of chute I had ever worn and I ex- perlemed the unique feeling of not caring partimilarly whether the ship held together during the tests or not, I put that Canuck through maneuvers wlilch I would never have dreamed of doing with it before, yet with the confidence of absolute safety. The advent of (he service parachute w’as a tremendous step forward la the advance of aviation. It gave the test pilot ft safe means of escape in most cases when all else had failed. It permitted formations to fly closer in comparative safety, and, in short, allowed flyers to learn more about their planes than ever before. All this contributed to the ever Increasing kuowl edge of practical flying which makes po.ssible the safely of present air commerce. The airplane parachute has developed with the rapidity of the plant« themselves. For year.s descents with 'chutes were made from balloons, but the first jump from a plane was by Capt. Berry at St, Louis, Missouri, In 1912, His parachute was a comparatively crude affair and of no use la an emergency. Ten yours lai<>r «er- vice type parachutes had been perfected which were strong enough to stand any strain the weight of a man's body falling through the air touUI place on tht in, no matter how many ttioiiHaiid feet he fell before releasing tlio parachute from its put;k; uml today. fifteen years after Capt. Berry maile the fir.sf Jump from an airplane, every army and air mall pilot is required to wear a parachute. The lest flight over we lashed a flv gallon can of gasollno on each wing and followed along the (Julf of Mexico to Pascagoula, .Mississippi. There was a small crack half way down the back of the Canuck’s gasoline tank and when the gas no longer oozed out through the crack we knew that tho tank was half empty. By carrying the two gas tans we obtained an extra hour’s cruising range, and when the main tank heramo Itiw I would prmr their contents into it through a short length of steam hose. In tiilo way we expected to make longer flights be t^en landing fields and partially make up for the time lci>t at «Pensacola, From Pascogoula we went to New Orleans, landing in the race track north of tho city. Then to I.ake Charley and from (here to Rice Field would continue alone. We filled oil of our tanks and after running along the ground for half a mile, stalled into the air; htit after throe rill les of Brooks Field were (ompleted and the piano was le.su than fffty feet high we landed and lett one of (he cans. Kliiik held the otlier in hi.s lap in tlie rear cockpit. We hud no more troulde in attaining .several hundred feet of altitude with the lessened load and greatly lessened resistance, which counted for mucli more than the weight of tlie ga.soline, hut an hour later, when the elevation of the ground below m Increased as the mountains were ap- proaclied, we were again just skimming tlie mesquife and cactus. At last it was necessary for Klink to heave his gas can over the side aad for me to turn (he ship down a ravine to keep from striking tlie ground. It wae disappointing enough to leave the first can at Brooks Field but 1 do not hellfve Klink will ever forget the sight of the second as it burst on the ground below us. Sometime later we came to the West Nueces river and mistaking it for the Rio Grande, turned north. We had been cutting across country hut had hardly flown long enough to havi* reached tho Rio Grande. The Rio Grande was the noly river, according to my map, with a railroad running along the luuthea.st hank. We followed tlio Wts.t Nuece.s (o Camp Wood where tho rails ended. By tliat time I knew that the map was in error and wo Were on the wrnng eoiirse, hut as there was liisut'ficleiit fuel remaining to warrant onr cutting aeross tlie niniuitnins to the west, we ianded in a small sliccp pasture near Barksdale. This pasture wan not large enough for us both to take off together so 1 flew the ship over to Camp Wood alone and landed In tho town sipiare. With tho wind blowing from the rlglit dl rectlon, and by taking off undet two telephone lines and over one roacl, the square afforded a long enough runway, provided the wind was blowing from the proper direction. (To be continued tomorrow.) Paris Is to have a central heating plant that will supply hot wau through mains connected with private homes. DRUGS EXCITE THE KIDNEYS, DRINK WATER Take Salts at First Sign of Bladder Irritation or Backache. The American men and wnmen must guard constantly agaiiist kidney trou hie because we often eat too much rich food. Our blood Is filled with acids which the kidneys strive to filter out; they weukeu from overwork, be come sluggish, the eliminative tisHues clog and the result Is kidney (rouble, bladder weakness ami a general dc cllno in health. W'ben yoiir kidneys fi>f ls like lumps of lead: your hack hurts or tho urine is eloiidy, full of .sediment, or you are obliged to seek relief (wo or three llniOH during the night; if you suffer with sli k headache, or dizzy, nervous spells, arid stoimui., or if you have rheumatism wlien (lie woather is bad, begin drinking lots of good soft water and get from your pharmacist about four ounces of Jad Nuits. Take a Uiblespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys may then act fine. This famous hu K m is made from the acid of graftes and lemon juice, combined with lUhla, and has been used for years to help flush and stimulate clogged kldnays, to neutralize the acids in the system so they no longer are a source of Irritation, thus often relieving bladder disorders. Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot Injure, makes a delightful effervescent ithla-water drink and belongs in every ....a.... ...I ,. . .v.w hotno, hocauso iiohody CHH miiko H mls- at Houston, Texas. At Rice Field we * take by having a good kidney flushing installed three fuel tanks under the any time. FLORSHEIM SHOE Sale m At no other time canyou buy shoes of such ime quality at ^g85 THE CHAMBERS CO. Daylight Store” Mulberry Stre^ East End. Hook Up to this Willard POWER UNIT Try this! Listen to broadcast piano music with your radio on its present power—then on Willard Radio Power. Change instantly — back and forth aa often as you like. Check on high notes—on low notes. What way could be fairer— or surer—to show you the pow' cr supply tliat wUl do the best job In your set? Ask your Wlliard dealer to show you how to compare results. See him today.. Set your time for a demonstration. S^w’VTsUaid Power Unit gives you steady, noise'free power as long as you care to listen. Plugs into your lamp socket. Ample “A” and “B« current for all sets up to ten tubes. It’s automatic—turns ON when you tune in— OFF when you're through. Licensed under Patent Nos. 1,465.141 and 1,635,117. Hat full approval of Under writett* Laboratories. WILLARD BATTERY And Radio Power Unit SALES And SERVICE Starting, Lifting and Ignition Sales and Service “The Willard Battery Men” GOODWIN Battery Co. Inc. 204 East Foiirth St Phone 679 I ^

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