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The Clinton Morning Journal from Clinton, Illinois • 4

Location:
Clinton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Page:
4
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

FOUR THE CLINTON (ILLINOIS) MORNING JOURNAL SUNDAY, MAY 1, 1921. HAD GIVEN UP HOPE SAYS DECATUR WOMAN Never Dreamed Any Medicine Could Help Her Like Taniac Has Now As Well As Ever, Declares "I never dreamed any medicine could help me like Taniac has," said Mrs. Lilite Herman of 408 North Broadway, Decatur, Ill. three years I suffered untold agony from rheumatism in the right side of my body, and my arm and legs would get so stiff and swell up so bad I could hardly use them, and my arm was so stiff I could not comb my hair. "My stomach was in such a bad condition that everything I ate soured and gas bloated me, until was perfectly miserable.

At times there were, pains in my right side and in my back that nearly drove me wild. My liver did not act and I became so business at Mahomet, Ill. For a number of years Mr. Dale conducted a bil-1 liard hall in the building recently removed from the corner of North Center street with the public square. Oscar Woodward of California owned the building and a lot next to it on the east, and offered to sell Mr.

Dale the two lots, together with the building, for a few hundred dollars, but Mr. Dale thought the price too high. He is now making his home in St Joseph, Mo. Former Wapella Resident Dies- Mrs. Cart Scogin, tormer resident of Wapella, for some time past residing in Bloomington, died in her home in that city Priday morning.

She had been ill for the past four months. Ella Merida was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Logan Merida and was 24 years of age. She was born and ed in Wapella and made her home there until her marriage to Carl Scogin several years ago.

She was the mother of three Doris and Ruth who survive their mother land Maxine who died 1 two years ago. I bilious that often I was so dizzy that everything seemed like it was whirling Around. I slept scarcely at all at night, for my nerves were all Unstrung. My whole system was completely run-down. I lost 80 much weight that I was only a shadow of my former self and had hardly any strength at all.

"I took a lot of different medicines and a number of special treatments but kept getting weaker every day. finally decided to try Tanlac and after taking it for a week I noticed I was getting stronger and the pains were less severe. I have now taken tive bottles and the rheumatism has completely left me, my stomach trouble has disappeared and I eat whatever I want without suffering, The pains in my back and the biliousness are gone and I am as well as ever was. I never have an ache or pain and I praise Tanlac for it all." Deceased is survived by her husband and two children, her parents, four sisters and five brothers. They are Eula, Madie, Emma and Mabel, Atlas, Eddie, Elmer, Carl and Everett Merida.

The funeral services were conducted from the home in BloomIngton Saturday morning. Burial was made in Bloomington, Husband and Wife Both Sick Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Comer, Shenandoah, Val, were both Ill. He writes: "Rheumatism and bladder trouble was our trouble.

My wife had rheumatism in her arms could, not use them. She has had no trouble since taking Foley Kidney Pills. I don't have to get us at night so much since taking Foley, Kidney Pills, nor have a weak back." ackache, sore, swollen or stiff muscles or points, tired languid feeling -yield quickly to Foley Kidney Pills, S. L. Rogers, Neill's Drug Stores.

Mrs. C. R. Sumption and Mrs. R.

J. Conroy and daughter Ruth of this. city were shoppers in Decatur Saturday. Illinois Central System Sounds a Warning Of Impending Coal Shortage It is earnestly to be hoped that coal dealers and consumers have not forgotten the lessons taught by coal shortages of recent years, particularly the one of 1920. These shortages were produced largely by dealers and consumers themselves in not beginning to buy and store coal in adequate volume until late in the year.

It is clear that unless coal dealers and consumers profit by the lessons of the past and begin at once to lay in necessary fall and winter supplies another coal shortage will be brought about. As a result of the shortage of coal in 1920, the Interstate Commerce Commission was forced to require the railways to furnish open top cars preferentially for the handling of coal from June 19 to November 29 in order to prevent suffering in various parts of the country. Open top cars are also used for carrying building and highway construction materials, and one of the effects of diverting open top cars to the coal traffic last year was the postponement of construction work that was vitally needed. It would be most unfortunate if this action, which was highly necessary last year. should be made necessary again this year.

The housing and other construction which depend largely upon the use of open top cars are too imperative to be, delayed by a congestion of coal traffic that can be avoided by the immediate movement of coal on a large scale. The coal-carrying equipment of the railways is sufficient to handle a large evenlybalanced coal tonnage, but it is inadequate to handle the coal movement when the bulk of it is thrown upon the railways in a comparatively short period after midsummer. For the last five years the total annual output of bituminous coal in the United States, in tons, was as follows: 1916... .502,519,682 1917... 551,790,563 1918.

..579,385,820 1919... 458,063,160 1920.... 556,563,000 The strike of the coal miners which lasted from November I to December 15, 1919, had a paralyzing effect on the coal output for that year, and the strike of railway switchmen, which was in effect from April 8 to August 1, 1920, likewise affected the coal output for 1920. During the first six months of 1920, the output of bituminous coal was 261.760,750 tons, or at the rate of 43,626,791 tons for a month. During the first three months of 1921 the average monthly output was only about 32,750,000 tons, and it is estimated that the April output did not exceed 000.006 tons.

If the April figures should not be exceeded in May and June, the coal movement for the first six months of 1921 would amount to approximately 176,000,000 tons, a decrease of more than 85,000,000 tons, as compared with the actual output for the first six months of 1920. This would mean that the mines would have to produce, and the railways would have to move, more than 380.000,000 tons during the latter half of the year to equal the record of coal production for the year 1920 when there was a shortage. To accomplish that would not only overtax the coal-carrying capacity of the railways, but would overtax the mines, probably resulting in higher prices of coal. Coal can be purchased and moved more cheaply during spring and early summer than later. Delay in purchasing and storing coal at points of consumption makes for higher prices during the time of heavy movement.

There is now practically no surplus of bituminous coal above ground anywhere in the United States. Coal nine operators are now in a position to produce, and the railways are in a position to move, large volume of coal. It dealers and consumers tail to take advantage of the present opportunity to lay in tall and winter supplies, and another coal shortage eventuates, the public in fairness certainly will not attach blame to the coal operators and the railways. More than 255,000 open top cars are now standing idle on the side-tracks of the railways. Nearly one half of the open top equipment of the Illinois Central System is idle.

The situation, as we visualize it. is that the country is headed for a serious coal shortage unless immediately start. moying coal in large volume. We are emerging from the business depression. few months the railways may be taxed to their capacity in handling traffic other than coal The Illinois Central System, as one of the largest coal-carrying roads in the Middle West, considers it's duty to sound this warning.

Constructive criticism and suggestions are invited. C. H. MARKHAM, President, Illinois, Central System. Piggly-Wiggly 213 E.

MAIN. Clinton, Ill. 48-POUND BAG LIBRARY FLOUR, Guaranteed $2.35 100 POUNDS PURE CANE SUGAR $8.85 PRODUCE package University Leaf Lettuce, pound Oats New Tomatoes, pound 25c Swans Down Cake Flour, package New Cabbage, pound New Half gallon pall white Karo Potatoes, pound Syrup 88c Large Cucumbers American Cup Coffee, pkg. 80c Jersey Sweet Potatoes, lb. Cream Cheese, pound 28c Asparagus, bunch 150 Elkhorn Sandwich Cheese, lb.

Pineapples, each Oreamery Butter, lb. Oranges, Sweet and Juicy. Nucos Nut, pound Dozen Salted Peanuts, Just arrived. Lemons, large size, dozen Pound 156 Bananas, pound 1 Jowl. Bacon for seasoning.

Apples, pound Pound NOTICE -We will pay 22c cash per dozen for Fresh Country Eggs. The Rees Grocery PHONE 51. FREE DELIVERY. 317 W. JOHNSON ST.

-GOOD FLOURMADE-RITE. The final argument. Your money back if it doesn't please you. -GOOD COFFEEMcLauglin's Pearl Peaberry, pound Wish Bone, pound 36c -CLOSING OUTCampbell's Mixed Soups, 2 for Climax Wall Paper Cleaner, 2 for Bananas, Oranges, Lemons, Grape Fruit, Apples, Pineapples, Lettuce, Sweet Potatoes and New Potatoes. Fresh Fruits Vegetables Staple, Fancy GROCERIES W.

H. Ely Grocery, Co. Phone 302. 605 West Side Spuare Yellow Cling Peaches, in syrup, 4. 24 1lb.

cars $1.00 Pork and Beans, 2-lb. can 10c Peaberry Coffee, 1 pound 19c Onion Sets, white or red, gallon, 15c Wishbone Coffee Camel Coffee Celery Lettuce S. P. VINSON Phone 480. Corner Monroe and Washington FREE DELIVERY TAKE WALKER TO CHESTER; Sheriff Persons Will Take Simon Artz Walker to Chester Penitentiary Monday Morning Simon Arta Walker will be taken to the Southern penitentiary Monday morning by Sheriff J.

Wi Persons after having been housed at the Dewitt county jail for several months past. Walker will serve a term of from one to fourteen years in the penitentiary. Several months ago, Walker was arrested in the Illinois Central yards by special officers for that company on a charge of having broken into caboose and stealing clothes and food frem trainmen, Walker was brought tp the Dewitt county jail, and was indicted by the January term of the Jury. When arraigned in the circuit coutt. Walker pleaded guilty, but his get.tence was not given until recent session of the court.

Arrested for Forgery Eiza Waketield, aged 14 years, of Kenney, was arrested Saturday morning by Deputy Sheriff Bert G. Taylo on a charge of forgery, The warrant for his arrest was sworn out. by Clinton bank before Justice of the Peace E. Stone. The young man faived preliminary hearing and is beingheld under bond, in the sum of $750.

Wakefield is said to have forged, a check on Sam Cobb. a farmer residing east of Clinton, for the amount of $35. The check was made out payable to Giza Wakefield. His case will be brought before the May term of the grand jury. Boy Is Delinquent A petition for a hearing as to the delinquency of Cleo McConnell, 14- year old -on of Dan McConnell, 609 East Clay street, was filed in the county court Saturday morning.

The boy is said to have attended school 20 days out of 64 days. This hearAng will be held by Judge John Bedinger Monday. Marriage Licenses Bee Smalley, Bloomingtor. .26 Madge Blizabeth Starns, Wapella: .22 James Sheldon Jones, 22 Golds Mae Marvel, .22 Mrs. D.

W. Boggs of this city is spending the week-end with her mother, Mrs. W. L. Hines of Chicago, who has been ill for the past few months.

Mrs. Ralph Young of this city has accepted a position at Ketterson's confectionery during the summer. J. E. Smith, president of the Bellflower Exchange bank, was a busie ness visitor in the city Saturday.

"Cold in the Head" is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh. Those subject to frequent "colds in the head" will find that the use of HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE will build up the System, cleanse the Blood and render them less liable to colds. Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh may lend to Chronic Catarrh. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is taken internally and acts through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System, thus reducing the tion and restering normal conditions. All druggists, Circulars free.

F. J. Cheney Toledo, Ohio. AYTON'S PAINT SHOP! Automobile Painting Auto Tops Re covered Glass and Celluloid in Curtains Furniture Refinished Signs of All Kinds Gold Leaf Work on Glass Rag Signs Show Cards Monograms on Oats House Decorating Flat Coat, Stenciling and, Stippling Graining of Oak, Mahogany or Walnut I have with me Don Maxwell (Pine Ridge), Expert Sign Writer and House Decorator 409 E. MAIN STREET Ready to Squelch May Day Rioters (Continued from Page One) dently been made the certer of the planned "red terror" for the middle west.

have ordered 100. men armed with riot guns to be on duty throughout Sunday," Charles Edwards, chief of police, announced. In addition to this force, special 'guards will be at the barks buildings. The United States Marine corps stationed 'here will be ready for instant duty and American Legion members will also be prepared for any emergeney. Following the distribution of radi-1 cal circulars which called for an uprising to.

"meet force, with force" and "arms against arms" and overthrow the government, investigation by the police revealed, plans violence more extensive, than federal agents originally believed. Thoysands of circulars have fairly the neighboring towns calling for a May Day outbreak. Police here today have ten alleged W. w. members in custody as the result of a cleanup of radicals begun last night.

A house in the downtown district was raided and the occupants arrested. "Red" literature was selzed said by the police to be highly seditious, together with many booklets in Russian. More arrests were expected today, Mrs. Lillian Armstrong Brittan returned to. her home in Hammond, Saturday after visiting in Clinton with her grandmother, Mrs.

Eliza Armstrong, West Main street. Mrs. came to this city from Lin-coln, where she had been visiting with her parents. James 'M. Fruit, West Washington street, returned Saturday from Hot Springs, where he had been sojourning for six weeks.

Mr. Fruit enjoyed- his vacation and came home feeling much better for his outing. You save 15 to at Rogers'. Clinton Co-Operative Association (INCORPORATED) Phone 455 210 East Main We have one of the most complete lines of. Coffee in the city.

Marvelous Cup Roachdale Queen 38c Golden Cup Bon Ton 130c A1 Peaberry ......4 30c Grade Peaberry New Potatoes .150 Leaf Lettuce Cabbage Cucumbers, garden grown Spinach 15c Pineapples Carrots 10c STRAWBERRIES, FRESH MILK, QUART, 45c QUART, 18c SEE OUR WINDOW FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 11 pounds SUGAR .81.00 10 bars Lenox Soup 45c Palm Olive Soap, 3 for P. G. Naptha, 11 bars Why give any of your business to others when you can get just as good prices and have just as big a variety at your own store? Special Brick Ice Cream Fresh Strawberry, Chocolate, Clinton Special We always have plenty CREAM Whipping and Coffee Cream On hand at all times. IF OUR ICE CREAM BE CHOSEN for the dessert your only trouble will be in the serving, and that's no trouble at all. You can be confident, the cream, will be delicious.

You -can feel that no home prepared dessert could be better. So save bother and have the best by using our ice cream. C. C. STUBBS 207 East Washington.

CLINTON, ILLINOIS. BRIEF MENTION Visiting In Indiana. Mrs. Alice Mo- Kinney is leaving today for Hammond, where she will visit for a couple of weeks with her daughter, Mire. Fred Barnett.

First Methodist Church Notes All regular Sunday services at the usual hours. Morning sermon theme, "The Unrecognized Christ; evening theme, "The Man Who Discovered Christ." Official board and Sunday school board meeting at 7:30 o' clock Monday evening. A cordial welcome for everyone. F. B.

Madden, pastor. Sult Is Filled -A suit in garnishment was filed in the circuit, court yesterday by Attorney Grover Watson of Farmer City. The suit is entitled, Oscar Warren, for use of Albert G. Althouse, versus the Bellflower Exchange bank, a corporation. This suit will be heard in the September term of the circuit court.

Attend Woodmen ConventionHenry Blome of Clinton, Ned Warrick of Kenney, and J. J. Rolotson of Wapella will attend the quadrennial conof the Modern of America, to be held in dalesburg this week. Mr. Biome will leave Monday morning for Galesburg and the other Dewitt 'county delegates will leave Tuesday It is expected that, 355 deegates attend.

Visit in South Carolina- -Mrs, H. M. Oglesby and three children left Clinton Saturday afternoon for Centralia where they will spend several days visiting with relatives and friends. From Centralia, Mrs. Oglesby and her children will go to Ashville, N.

to visit for several weeks with Mr. Oglesby, who is employed by the Parkersburg Steel Range compony. Mr. Oglesby was formerly employed by the Illinois Central of Clinton 88 a locomotive engineer. Old Resident Visits Here T.

Dale, a former well-known resident of Clinton, and a brother of James Dale, 603 East Washington street, is Fin the city for a few days visiting friends and old acquaintances. This is the first time Mr. Dale has been in Clinton for eighteen years. He was sorry to hear that his old trined, F. C.

Davidson, is dead. The visitor was associated with Mr. Davidson about forty years ago in the tile.

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About The Clinton Morning Journal Archive

Pages Available:
8,898
Years Available:
1921-1926