Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 1, 1928 · Page 4
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1928
Page 4
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Page 4 article text (OCR)

Si? Mtf with f>W »r? in '-r In Jlo PSJW>TT« »*T\I through tha c*n-1*r »1i«?Hrt. cf F*?ftfnj{ ' Juries Protect Crime This hfftdiRg dops not int-f rsd to trftect mi Jhf Kwn who njttkr up emm! juries. It t« intendwt to show that the grand jury system protect 1 ! crimp in Illinois and othfr states •wn<?re tho (trend jorr nvlnrxl of invwUfrstion prevails. Swppo 1 *? a muidM- i? twnmilM in this stair. Suppose ow perwn wiw th? rmir- t'ert>r commit HK> -< rinv. The murdri-rr is nrrrsted. HP co*.- to |«U ami he frd nt public cxprnsp. He Is bound over to th? grand jury, many- months SH-RV. Wlirn th" Itla! conws ihr mttin witnrws has pas^rrl on, lie is dead. Of courw fiffk!a\it'; can bo pro- fpntrd and nil thnt. Bill the (ipportunity for the not used mnrtlriTr's lawyer la jml up a Ktrong HglH msy lead to acquittal. Supjx)sp this and other stairs had B locnl judge, JusSJor or other official before whom a hearing could be liad immediately. If that hearing levtnd sufficient rvidencc to bind Uic eccvificd over to the court fo*- trial, this coulrt IK> done el tmcc. There would be no cxcust? for a grand jury except in special caees. A thief, a booUc^ger, a Iwnjw-bmjker, l» fact rvery kind of law violator, whose caac rausi IM? tried in the circuit court could be easily End tpiitWy diFpo.MHl or 3iy a common sense rj^stcm such as some state;, enjoy. Grand juries are almost unknown in some states, After the party on trial is bound over to court there should be a judge on the Job to try the case practically immediately. The customary long dclsjs hi-!i> the criminal classes. Court delays protect criminals. Courts should be in session all the time. Tlscy might recess but should never adjourn. Ehort recesses would be ftll right. But with the present system ol binding a. criminal over to the grand jury, months away, and the delays that are permitted in court, a state's attorney who desires to act promptly with his prosecutions is doing very well to get a case linalljr- settled in arrynrhrre 1rom three months to a year. Take a recent cose in Michigan. A man *ras arrested for kidnapping a child only B few years old. He brutally murdered the girl and was quickly caught and confessed. He was taken before a justice, bound over to the circuit court, -which fortunately was In sessions, was convicted, sentenced, and ou his way to a life sentence In the penitentiary— the only sentence ir» that state— within forty- cight Bouts. Notwithstanding there is no hanging In that state — the protection of a grand jury months away does not stand In the Way of convictions. In Illinois it would usually take months to get such a case tried. \ r 1 1 -t i People may criticise as they will—it is the humble opinion of one who lias been in close touch with court operations and delays fo£ many years that the grand jury system i§ »T crime, and that aU . U^m-, ol bV^boliEhed^l^ court to be to session, any tirneMjWle is business on the calendar. The sheriff is supposed to be 00 his job daily— if ever. The county clerk, circuit clerk. treasurer, arc on -the job daily; The legal profession has become so completely versed in methods of creating delays in court trials allowed by our ancient systems that it is almost impossible for any criminal, with money enough behind the case to keep lawyers ak-wwkv-te be-eenvicted — even- when guilt is clearly established to everybody but ._!he._..staw- moving. hair-spMUng^coliwebby jury and court systems. Campaign Differences Herbert Hoover in liis talks wattes no time Whatever in finding fault ox criticising Oov^ crnor Smtt-h or the Democratic party. Ho presents in a sUaight forward manner the propositions siiith -he believes to be essential in the campaign. He tells his radio audience what he believes the Republican platform Elands for and if elected what he believes he should do. No abuse, no mud slinging, no eppeal U> prejudice; just a straight-forward business like presentation of the campaign and U.s issues. Without doubt Hoover's method is making votes every day. On the otter hand Governor Smith at least lialf Siis time ui denunciation of th« Republican party, the Republican policies, the Republican e&udidate, and "'Republiciin'" deUoquency. , A goesL pariioa 0f the other time is spent in impressing his hearers with what a wonderful governor he 1ms been in New York fatate. About a quarter ol his tiiac Ls given to telling wliat he believes be done and what he will do if elected. Probably never befure in a e*mpaigiu lias the country liad 411 opportunity to ' between two such extremes in politic,^. Hoover is tiie ivjwul !)UbiiR-i,s man interested in giving sej'vice to the public ui a big way, which lie 'has been doir.g lor SM many years in th* most efficient uiauner. This much u la iuuu eu-a by hn> eJKUxur», Uuv. IBauUt u tiu: dt>vt>r (KjlltWiati. an ubie oratar, wlut usually 1.^1 SH-, las audiences witii i:ne rf}H«s£uU the old tiow poiuica.1 ' irpjii^m* the iuew tout. mau lyi*- ol {^audidiite, cauia be uo givau-r putiiblf sctmt «*» Hie imu wto di^s » «it«h to i shtt bQfeWi w raUra&i or uuuutges UsdiiSiry. we ia^ «li d*pejidem ou bu& -•*r to W no it JSUKB *HMS tia tut- win toe of to fee <as toe *«- J-; ,'vft ' ^ A** %?' ~. . i,..T- .-. -t-'v.^. j; .v,i - a. i..- Tsa.^1, y? ;=•".- j-*--t'^»-^ a"-r' r-r:^," 4 -'-: ,---,- " swwtsj- ••-. ; j.-i.,-^ f "-.--7 » : ^. ?T' ?-•&£-•" *,—- '""•« ?-t--T" ^*<? r-'^-y ffe-f>*~' f * r- -:; «!- r >.f-r*5 •- ••"•- fn »•«, ?• -f ^-t* •£ ®-' ; " •• ? "i ^-'"- v - *'• "?•* -•*'* f - ^ ?•* *"^ r '1".- •; ^^ of to In tht^ t.hs* Wtt r|!ir-?s nrsc- nn? hf^v^t eiUwn thf frs'Kh!-'*tit re-s- citiw? B,r»» STJ T«D!PT Uilnlt thw? the lf-f>?lrrs in any po- iitlca! party who resort. IA *.i)r;h r^lhfyr?« fo vin firf 1 wfrrSttntr for *!>«» pvihtlc toixl? And I.Jisf apjii!?"? to ft!? p5»tt!f-« Smith's Slang I.osing' Votes Then? is no qiwsUon fhflt Oovtrnor Smith's Tammany *!nnst is losing vote*, them the low down" w»* rm« of his at Minneapolis hpfore 10,WM>— millinnn Itstrnmg In. Smith rnny have nblllty— but '.he American people want llM-tr president to be a rrmn nt dignity. Thai port ot slang might gt> !n pri- vats orm versa! son f>t!t before millions of ertti- c*»f<H! end rr-finfiJ women it does not make n good imprrsston. Ilic sample given ta only one of m«Jiy Ihc rgndidalc uses in h!n Jnl^r- views with the press «rid over the radio. That KJrt of iangimgc always gcu the crowd in R public meeting but the listenfrs in do not as a mis Uiiteve thf-y wouid want, their jiresidcnt to be quite so fre* with his Tammany slung— or any other kind. A LITTLE ABOUT EVERYTHING ( Robert Quillcn) It's easy to pick the villagers *ho don't belong to the earoe church. They aren't, fighting. ..... . Victor Brown says the question erase lias ended. Mr. Brown, meet our kid. Civilization's end is assured. Time-saving machinery will leave us nothing at all to do, and then everybody will be bored to death. Another Rood wsy to acquire a vocabulary Is to try making the old tires lust through the winter. Fable: Once upon a time a doctor died, nnd several of Ms former patients paid his widow what thpy owwi him. it's always dad's car when It needs a new Urt. It may not be significant, but th? plan Is to rearrange wave lengths aart clear the air of junk immediately -r^tes- the campaign closes. Americanism'.jtJcing rude to the rich man to show him vju are just as important as he is; feeling o^uraged because that nobody was rude to yru. The old-fashioned country boy never drove up and honked in front of his girl's houst-, but occasionally the mule seemed to l>Vi the same idea. ..--«; If the kid doesn't try to get a hit because the boys chose a captain he doesn't like, he will grow up to be a good Democrat. table: One* a f Upper posed for newspaper photographer and didn't cross her legs. • / It'.s probably .a happy marriage if, at Uie • end oMJie first year, she asks JUm if he still loves her and he answers "Uh-huh." Some school teachers feel no urge to slay anything, and others lutve pupils whose mothers call- When a wife begins-to yearn for U»e higher things of life, she has found some sweet- scented pill who sympathizes with her. Free people are those who overthrew the. •royalty wid nobility thai scorned them and now leave the Kovernment to joy-holders they scorn. SIDE TALKS Tilt: ENGLISH TEACHER KECOMMENDS A BOOK (Ruth Cameron} Frankly, I'm shocked. (. And 1 don't think I'm such » terribly shockable person. At Jea-st I don't' think I have that imputation. TUtre are ionie of my frit-rids to^ whoni I. ajn. Jt..fionaeryaUye. it U true, but there &ie -man to whora I s«ep ratbftr a radical _______ ....... _______________ _________ So I hope the tact that I am shacked will seem like news and not something to be expected. I have been reading a book. And I am sliocked. not at the book itself, but at the information conveyed to me by the friend wl'o loaned it, that it was recommended to Iwr children, high scliool seniors., one 16. 0ae is, a§ special reading by the English. teacher. Tilt- Absorbing Subject The book is of course about the bubject v, hu-u, vvhtMher wtt lite to admit U or uoi, lias OIL- 5tioitge&t mU'i't^t for the average perwn. li ib u txHjk th*>t t«n or 'Mi vent.-) agu would hau- Ui-n coAiiidei<id fclioctuig for the ordiu- ury adull to read. But U'MK»l ol us have iu.v>cd thai btage. It MstiHi to tue au »r- reaing book for adult reading. But why thould it be urg^l upon the attentiou of youngetfia wlto baven't itie background awi the Utiaiiw to usato Uwiu c*ya.ble of uudct- i.tsak£tisig U or valuing it' I bs&nt to think t^ftt % great deal of barm ui being clone to our children by the efforts of some of our school aud coiles* edumtotti to give them irutii la too lar§e d°*>*"*..... i« «»i fm«*i»afi»j? ol «;«iC-tJwi itiaiiuti rtiJif *- bioiiii. g»$autt>t batf touths, ag»iast euper&ti- iioiii aitd lEli^iosiis talxx>s -Wid fijgfttort our Seajr ol Uw; IAC** tout po»-«r of Mat. . We have fasoime ma ttU3riau& uut Ut bt VMatian that we fti-B »oias! to tte vw&i&te *xUre«ie and U** u* u f t« ffsi^T r ».,?-**»"• s»» Or Or in Tf* ?n1 tie Any br ?f rwt-rr Tr» ft «s<n of any Jund. May shfi fwwr cwsw to hurm And. be cheated of her charm By the things shell sw? But grow teTPlfer yf*r by • Copyright, 10aS, Ectgsr A TALKING CALLEKS <W»!t Mmisoni Th^ busy roAn site at his d«sk awl til! HP'S sad and sore, and uses l»ijgrasge |dc- turfsqup. whpn (»n«re lourrHry to Ws ^&or. f n>p callrrs fill his hwsrt with fear, they CUS with dew his patient *>yi»s; "Tel! them to come around rwxt jrcar," l« to Ms secretory cries. And so n«? gets an evil Eftme, as being: churlish, sour as gmll; it seems todeedt « bras My aharn?* that h« won't s«« U^ folks who call. "He's like a bear with «taered head," the disappointed people say; "ha nhould be cxirdlal. but instead h* bids i» chaw ourselves away. No human kindness warms his heart when genial, friendly people call: he thinks he is extremely rsnart, but he's a bonch£ad, alter nil. No man is wise who bars his door against his fellow dames and men; his soul is sour, his head is sore, who bars himself within hts den." But when the busy man explains, he says h* acts In self defense; "1 have no time, for idle swaira who talk much wind but little sense. You cant convince th« careless man that time is worth as much as gold: upon some futile, bootless plan a Jpngthy discourse he will hold. Each caller hits R bulging mind stored itp with words he fain would yelp: each caller has an ax to frintf. and cannot grind it without help. No calter is prepared to speak, his message without waste of lime: he wants to lecture for a week in Greek and I>nUn. prose and rhyme. The man who has his chores to do must risk the charge of being sore; he always must be crying 'Shoo.' and putting padlocks on the door," (Copyright, 1928, George Matthew Adams) BENNTS NOTEBOOK (Lee Papc) Pop was smoking to himself and ma sed, \Viilyum, Gladdis has come to the conclusion that she ony wunts a small Quiet wedding. Just a few trends and thats all. and I thtofc she's very sensible^ So do I. oad many of them, pop scd. Maybe I wont cvtu haff to wear a full dress suit, IK sed. Well you certcny will, and no maybe about it, such an ideer, well of all things, ma sed. Perhaps your rite, pop scd, and ma sed. Certcny Im rtic. and pop :.ed x -Tfia1*«'at I ment, ccrteny your rite. Bufas I wa^xaay- ing, its a grand ideer Just to have a Q\iet modest wedding insted of a big splash and display with a tot ol kissing the bride and starting her off on honeymoon with a crop of germs. Weather I wear my full dress suit or not, a small private wedding is a good ideer. he sed. But you are certeny going to wear your full dress suit and no Us or weathers about it, ma sed. Yes, thats wat I sed, pop sed. Whose daw-, ters wedding would I wear it to if not my own? he sed. Nobody's, if 1 waAent here to make you. ma ted. and pop sed. Anyway. I insist that I like the Ideer of a quiet wedding. Perhaps we can all just step into the ministers study end ha\e it performed there without nay fuss or feathers, he sed. Now how can you !>e so silly? ma sed. \ Can you ^imagine humming a rnmderd^cH" ar~ jhunderd and 25 peeple into the ministers /study? the sed. A hunderd and yet- gods, do you call that a small wadding? pop sed, and ma sed, Coot- parjstively, and pop sed. Then why dont yen get u short time, on some picknick grounds aSid huve a comparatively medium size wedding? If anybody asks for me 111 be around at the bowling alley throwing a small 20 pound ball at 2 or 3 ten pins, he sed. And he got liis hat and went out sUU sav- ' ing Yce gods. : - SMiLE AWHILE tToia Sims) Emilio Fortes Gil. is the new provMooal president of Mejcioo, Tr*e provision in that country seems to be that he e&caiies the coroner. Tennis and other violent gauit^ are dangerous to a uiau past 4ti. &aya a health vrUcar. He fails to mention bridge, however. It'e a tjuettioij which vsiU win out this year— -the whispering campaign "or " (bat otm- dUfCt«d by loud speakers. A Boston newspaper chronicles the fact that Senator Arthur R. Gould of Matoe has recovered his secret recipe for pea soup- We are anxiously waitiug to bear hour both major parties bland on the question. to try ta feed yyuug people truth in larger doaes than their mental capacity and their £X|KrJ£n£e of life fits tiieiw to »©cef* --without harm. Is there mtlly any good §«Hag u* be done by urging Ui^rn to mid books in which Uia Oetupui cxtmpiex. mtd & uytii wltuw unhappy lina !>sx expermioe ua& aittcted his whAite life, and tiie oCiUifka u« a Wttjwiu who regrets ter own self control, a*e the subject uiftttfi !f Why ittA tet Useat «et wl- juiitti to the uona& cf s.e$. betisciJ ®c talt' them to dOJ^kter the It Pwioi*! W Why &tm& thia ea«Uiear vaywft U ess- cujiies eoough of t&eir U»M«lits «a it »s, C*u"t we httttc aaaifi lt#ppy me&totm b»iw««3s ife« old lururiettt stii*ie«-J*oed i^ttsji.'usej' of &•* - teas® atid MI -tuns*" *jajdis5ls ..... OH -ttee -*4*ate Oiiinj? And why not to them team b^ ire- iiig Use wbidwaa yl * oertaow yy^ijc^ «tl ss»- jo&iiiK-ut to the rute» of sac*ety beitsre we ' ttttcii Uteta to qoisstisiti ttose ndd»t • Of course this Is a hard tbii% to r*g-ul*le, blue*: iu ivUtiaytius i*»uiaUaii jaa «« ^44, ie u«t u owght to ^ ot iti* t<Juc»UHrs f ^** i t? f- T r R T — fa T1» tn tMs su«s of are- fcigntrj wf Ihew? voters offwl - SmHh is situation . to out of IwstSh! to the cause of -wwrt— fttetaih to 4>-~A*hl Itaim K, BwstJh, WJ?, n<HVt>Ht--«:3n p, m. C. S. T. ».n(j his? gmng. <C?nmlK?it 1S*R. By tlnit«i PrwsO (T«r««l«k|r. OH, f) WRAP sKtw«ffc~7 p. m. O. 8. T. — Rmvad; hour; Kdwhi Arltog;- ten In* tiolFrsnce. The tetters of wtr rwclrrs make H WABO netwwk—« p ro C S T ctear tfcsi in this region there are —Hank Simmons' show boat. ronraicCQUs und indcpsiHteBit C*lbo- | ^QH ??<?** rk—fi p m C P T • lies who wSH vote for Mr. HOOTPT Msin Strwt, ftud cotrrespondingly cxmrvitvous »mlj Independent, Protestant.? wlro WJH j j^wsic 0 | vote for Mr. Smith. This is us H p. m. C. S. T.— rompoHers. _,. , ... i network—« p, rn. C. 8. T. be. There *n doubtless «c- _ NsUBMl R^H, la^uutc. rhcw ( thr rrhRlwis ISKW plnjr, (O ^ hf 1S3g B Un!i ^ p , JR n*ore controlling part. But U Mni 1__^ " Srolth wi'if not a typical Tantmnny r, bom and bred In Its nwUMxls defender of tts system, mnd in addition art ardent w« a lifelong of the saloon, democrats be «tow to oppose hiso, in Oklahorna or anywrwrc else, Itw; Klan w»s a southram invfn- ticoi. the product of Governor THOUGHT FOE TGD&f To give untoS them beauty for ashes, the oil of joy for mourning. tlw garment of praise for the spirit of heaviness.—Issdah 61:6. * * * The sweetest of all sounds is FROM OUR READERS Smith's own party. It hms already • praise —Xcnophon. fadftl into Snsignificsria: in thr' north. It would appear to be the rffort of Governor Smith's cam- pa%n to reawaken those stirrings of bigotry and plunge the whole country Into an unreal and perilous religious controversy. We hope thnt KAPS Sept, 20, 1828, Su^dvL^wt^^^^'^^ 1 ^?^^ * *«» will be advised while there is y«t;>,_,,. _ i__., _» »,.» » n %«. r fe.» ~-> rS^T 1 t*l ^^efT ""V ^U^ntln^or^.T^k ^ SrSSTtS S2S o*^S c^k. y «»********- cu ^ b « "» ^°° set imc* the Hands of the clock. and ^^ nomc ^^fjp,, wlth y,,. medium of exchange. The disparity in bulfe.v&s great, but the value was the same. But it is much .dif- GU&SS BOUSE (.Bostotk Transcript) One of the most incomprehensible of Governor Smith's utterances, in his speech of acceptance was his at- ferent today. We have at sundry times hinted at the belief of the republicans of THE FRtNCC I.IRBD HKR.—It was a o'clodt in the morrdn£—not 3 o'clock—and they'd danced the whole night through when "Fatty" Arbucklc closed his Plantation Cafe, but that didn't stop Lily Danilta (above) and the youag Prince George. They merely adjourned to Gloria Bwaoson's and continued to dance together until 10 a. m.. which made 12 hours In all. Hollywood thinks she may become his bride. Uck upon the fiscal policy of ^eh- divine right to rute We rt*«t r^wvMrto* WnfMnn in ttM. 1 inel f, •¥!. "K*" 1 '» ""fi- "* would like to enlarge on this phase, as judging by its actions the party is imbued with the-divine right of kings—kings can do no wrong These fellows at Springfield can do! dent CooUdgc. Nothing in the speech has met with so little response. and, in fact, his figures have been challenged by the authorities to Washington. The criticism did not come with the best of gracel^r^^l^'^T^^r^l'r.J-^,^ from the most omcnslve eoveVnor S?.*™??' Z^lJ^J 8 «»H' h « rt i from the most expensive governor New York ever tad. Governor Smith cites the inevitable increase of expenditures of the Federal gov- hc the way Thompson is exposing ihem. If they are innocent why j don't they sue him for slander. If keep them hi office. that in his own increased from $79.742,000 in 1317 to $215,704.000 in 1927, a gross increase of $143.111,000. Total decreases during that period, which includes the two administrations of the democratic candidate, amounted to $7,149.000. leaving a net increase of $135,961 >GOO. The reductions were effective in the ex- ecutire. legislative and public aer- jThey arc of the Thomas A. Beckett class mentioned in EnglLih history as having the divine right of ktags. This seems to be an oltj and deeply imbedded doctrine o.f the. party. Wells, in his Outline of History, tarings out the fact that the later French kings were idiots. I wonder if the future historians of BiU nots will refer to this period as a time when a majority of the voters were so foolish as to permit a conUn- mental hygiene. , your ref«*nce-to antth* netaw We would not. however, without!is the smoke screen with which detailed information, condemn Gov. you attack his religion. A man Smith for this enormous addition to! came to me recently and said if expenditure and debt, any xsore j smith is elected president, be would than he can justify himself for at- j set tip his church as the state tacking the president. Neither of- churc4i-4hen good bye our liber- flcial controlled the appropriations, IBS. I replied that Smith Is an and both were confronted with American, and that no American more or less hostile legislatures,'could or would attempt to do that which did about as they pleased i Such propaganda is unfair. Tbter- with funds ot the government. Per-jance has never got beyond a theory haps the people of New York got land has never been brought to a their money's,worth, along with the fast imttt now. contractors; and Governor Smith Would that liquor could be ban- can attract more votes with his wet'ishcd from our land, but prohibi- progr&m than by attacking Calvin toon as we have had it has not any as-a. spendthrift. ways ae*r brought thmtTibcat Noras of us want the old saloon back, but Jt seems that thcra ia some way to remedy the conditions which prohibition has brought to this country, .«****» written * vari-colored JJ5Sr"S£S£i2« *°* A WOMAN'S VIEWPOINT Olive Roberts Barton I remember one room at school in chalk over the space reserved for arithmetic. There is No Such Word AsCaat!" We were having denominate numbers and fractions and the eotnbiu- aUcro certainly r.<M^ed the fortify-' lag maxim ihat and «&.«=. e. abov« it— «Ui Bt.t even then it failed, for I h%ve a distinct recollection of laying my head down on my desfc one fine day and giving way to shameless tears. Whatever the colored chalk had to say about ii, it was wEoag. ForJt couktnti I had passed exaralnatJom in algebra and geoittstry years later before I discovered what tbatmmi^t^ numbers meant. No o«e \i$$ <f*er taken the trouble to say to 'me: "If I say ••»**.• it's a number, bat take over the manufacture of all liquors and sell direct to the consumer. The government could make a good Kalian and that tow price would automatically eliminate the boot- fegger and Ute mating of moonshine. 1 have read that this is the first time that the republican party has pretended to be dry. That pretense reminds me of the boy who came Into the bouse and told his sraotfmMEarr tNM. he had set 11 doa^ £«gs under a turkey hen, and upon being told that it would be impossible for the ten to cover that many «|g& Use boy replied tbat he InttprigLimt be just wanted to aw ths «d tool spread her- Ahrann ... jjbli itist 34rocj[ my poor n*fojteit team waa thai I was having a lot of problems with a long, horrible uome and with thai attitude I de- veieped a noraptejc and mental eou- lusiau that only increased as lime wore on, X remember that teacher well I adored her. Her name was Miss Lutie and sh« was pretty' and &&* had us oat to her house at a picnic. ^l*l$€i^ H£ifL& a. yn^f^gt Iftjtt) $$)R?£^ WtHMIi she e&Ued <tohtt <md l ffmz&foer beta* very waxsotfui of "John,- Whether she eweotu&Uy ummetf bsa* or no* I tkt Jitst fciMW. Very Uktjy the tats forjp&teii all about "There Is Ho Siicili ^?^rd 4&fi CJ&jprt*" &&d d£Si£bQ&&i— Ami l wiiii glte tit^ a^2^^, ; worater bow «auti» sows UJiJe, f^fjf tfcyjjiifff^jtt.-fn t»f »t the iMft^ouuie et * term He wait.' idW|Mtt parse tosu? It's very Mi Misd^',, > HISTORY Octeter t 1G@O —Spain C*dcd 5 JUliximin (Q France. lt$4~Priee ol the gold dollar 1337-7-New York legislature made &lil l^itrfM. ££2iools fr££. iaso—Cwugress clamged the (ieisirttaeat to Ui** deiaait- meat ol SHOVING OFF TO THE ANTA«CT|C.—With WWjr !feB»-iff. equipment loaded *d shipshape, and all hands on boatti, «£ Larsen. flagahip .of the South Pole Expedition of CkHnman4ar E. Byrd, cnoved off at Korfatt. Va., the other day, her sow the grim Aantarctic. The Larscn is shown as she appeared Just leaving Norfolk, one of the luanes, toe "Floyd Bennett," being hi the foreground. COAL Plenty Franklin County and Kentucky Coal —also Quick Fire Petroleum Coke. Order early, Alt Fuel Guaranteed, Weight and Grade Prices lowesHnrihemtyv D. MANFIELD Telephone 770 THE JK CHESTER CO j r « ie. i ' - - * * «•• ^* .^ O— -IN BIT l the . v»l of mattes* ''-*&** just meiuioa tlsis name t$fai Stripe section to be newest, most dfwd« for &ii "J like blend of grey m& graardy wl^t aU the bfo you $1.95

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