The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 3, 1915 · Page 6
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March 3, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

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Iola, Kansas
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Wednesday, March 3, 1915
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Page 6
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THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 3,1915. ^ Our iiuiiiictions io the famous editor cf the Boston Cooking School Magazne were: "Git up a book of recipes of the things people like best. • " =1 I^nd Me heat wag to ii|ake and bake each one. Then. write it out so plainly even an inexperienced housewife can't have a failure." "The C)ok '8 B6o4"was the result. Some of the 90 recipes were origi- ll|ted. many of them v^e improved upon, and all were personally tested by tms best known authorSfy on cooking in America, and she tells so clearly how •lie made everything that one cannot go astray. While some of thf cakes ^d pastry are elaborate enough for any occasion. .tfiC rcdpa are all thor<|u{ghly practical and call for no expen«ve and unusual in^ediehts. In additio|'lotdling how to make them, the book is beautifully! jtt^ated in colors sho^ring how to arrange and serve the dishes appetizin^y. 'I Mpre than half a ^lillion of "The Gx>k's Book" are now use in Amer- •ifan households. Yet? the demand is constantly increasing. Many send for two or tKree at a time to give to friends or young housekeepers. Don't dep^d on borrowing one from' a i ^hbot.—haye one of';your own. How td^ GetlThe Cooks Book" ; k ercrr 25c can of |C C Baking PowdetHi pMked a. coldiied ceiti{Scate. Se |d ui oar of ihne cotificatet (paite ' il 00 a potfal can) i( ypu like) wilh your nime and ad> • dtcM plainly wiittai .;^nd "The Cook'f B^" will b« mailed hee of charge. Only one book ioc each certificate. ^JUkmn JaquM M ^S* Company, Chicago WilFiyiE Bills INIOUGKSEII M4 \Y OF GOVERNOR'S MKASI RES STILL 01 State Publicity L Pilssed—Il^infcs of the Solons At Toiiekai. _ 5 (Special ' Topeka, Mf •faillt lies, the nofi Capper hi only coniparti -Mc|st of his been killed, or IT I> THE COLFt. Bill WitI Probiilily lie I Kioii from the use of passes; I'roviclin?; lor the nou-parlisiaii election of county superintendents, passed by the house; Provision for district ownership of text books, passed by the house; Kesohition to amend the constitu- 1 tion Ijy providing a three-fourths jiiirj ' verdict in civil cases, and a resolufjion piovi('.ing for the amendment of ;the constitution reserving the right of !t!ic initiative and referendum, killed ; in the tiouse but adopted by the senate^ Among the big measures which h^ve been dotoated in one house or the otri- ler iucludei the proposed abolition- of <-lic , various boards. The abolition of ithe to The Register^ rch 3.—ivherever facts are that Govcr-| state board of' irrigation, of tYiehiotel s succeeded in "petting i commissioner, and of the state b^ard ely few; of his recom-! of corrections was killed in the senate. —' mohdatipns cojitalned iji his message i Governor Capper recommended, or at tO:;the legislature, enacted into law. (velfare ijieasures have the heajl taken out of -"them, in one h(mse or ttie other. As a m^t^r of fact the presf nt session has _ -sh^w-ed signs of being tBe most radical In ;following the ideas', of individual members rather than ifin recouinitnda -rtfohs of state officers, cif perhaps any _lci ^i8lature in many years. :.itecommenda|tions of; the governor enacted, or stand a 1 enactment', include the _.thiit have beeji gbed chance of ffoHowing: - The creation of. an itadustrial welfare commissioh for women and minor _i»r6^kers, passefl by thejiouse and rec- on^jnended for passage|by t!ie senate ,co^mittee of tie whol§; Appropriatioi s to e.vtend the work of the Kansas ravelingiUibraries; {Uiral credits in the sbape'of an fcrision of buili ing an<ltoHn .icti^itics Jn'the rural fUW; • ; provisions fc r the organization of co^]operative soiietles; j I 'ermlssion to state ba.n?ts to ^p^r )me Wembers of fed?ral reai^ve banks; ' Creation of s divlsior} of child hy- 'gfi^nc under the state board of licalth, "tout so far without appropriation to m^ke it effective; ; '1 Civil; service or all state employes; l»rol}ibltion of membets and ein- - fpl^yes of the pbblic utilities comnii.s- COLDS An up-to-|date rejmedy for ol>ld8. That is what Peruna i^. In successful iise over SOyekrs. ~- 111* 1 ^Colds are caught^In many ^ys: Illy ventilated rooms; rooms thathav e direct^draughts; ttowded rooms; damp bouses; . staffy I school looms; offices illy ';A dose of Peruna the right tiii^e» at^ the |lirst symptom of ;cOld,| before the bone| begin to •diej - before the ~ s(^e throat jnla^fdits itself, or tht^ cough, or the diiip^arge from th^nose. just 'aldose or two of^erilna before LtHese ihfmptonis begiiii is gener- •Hy sufficient. But aftfr the cold •isj oncje established swith the above jsymptoms prcjhiinent, a b^tle of Pitru la, or niaybe two, Iwill be necessary.' . '\ ~ 'Tor .*»vef»l yeafa l{; have been troubled with coldal at ^ach change 5f aeaaon. I look Perui (a and have, not'been troubl<d with ,.ilie clightost ~ eold tbl« entire aeaaon."-! Mr. Harry : richer. 1928 Uoahcr rSt.. Baltl- .iUfoTK Md. ?'I Blve the children Peiruna if they, fcive « coJd, an I It, always relieves tieta." Mr*. I. 1). Haye «.jmT Druid •HiU KyL. Baltlmare, Md. -"•When I feel a-cold ciprntng on I Itidce a little. Pertuna. andSlt doea me iSod." Mr. Chart M &.Many, \i Water , ^'No f »m»y ^Bh <[uld_ever^^l»_ wHho'i' least cited the recommendation of the state auditor to the effect that the oil inspector is a useless office. Xo bill wais introduced abolishing, this offic^. The senate killed the bill making the office of superintendent of insurance appointive, and the amendment pi-o- vidinjg for four-year terms and a re ;liicti&n of the elective officers bids fair to be defeated. More than half of the welfare measures, all of which were backed by the women's clubs and the W. C. T. U., also have had hard sailing. The governor's recommendations included mothers' compensation, out of which the senate took the heart by providing a referendum in each county before it could become effective; the payments of wages to convicts, defeated in the senate; the organization of the state society of labor, which admittedly will liave hard sailing in the hou.'e and is not expected to pass the senate; extending the work of the state free employment bureau, which has not got anywhere yet; making child desertion on the part of either, parent a crime, also lost in the shuffle; broadening the tax exemption to, include women who are householders, defeated long *go; the abolition of nominating petitions at i)rimafies, amended by the liousp to make jietitions optional; the presidential primary, still pending but kir^d a couple of times already in the senate; repealing all fee systems for luiblic officers, which may be passed yet but is considered doubtful. 'file bin providing for the compilation of all sorts of data relaitive to Kansas, that is being urged by the Kansas Daily league as an. advertisement for the state, bids fair to. be push ed toward the top of the house calendar and is expected to come up for hcarlnk in a few days. Lit is deemed likely, to have, little oppositi^. having been recommended lor passage by the house ways and means committee. The bill iirovides for gathering and coinpiling all soirts of useful information about the state, much of which will .lie ufed in articles to be sent into the east, and promises to lie the best advertising tl;e state ever had. There have been too many articles about the hard-times in Kansas during a drouth, and jtoo llttie actual truth about tlie rondltions of the-«tale, it is urged. A little truth will make people want to come to Kansas to live, and will add to the prosperity of the state. PASijED THE TBIWIS NIL A XEW COMPESSATIOX ACT TO TAKE PLACE OF PKESEMT 0.\E. liimits the AltorneT's Epc U* flM, u Provision Wamil}' 0|i|i«Hed und Defended. AISTKIA (0>SERVES ITS SHIPS. Paruna. tor It — .tVf ctMtL" Mra. an unCaillnK cure V~ F. jQnea, Burn- (•erniaiij's Re<|ii«til for >;esHeN Aeireiin Turned Oown. to Homo, .March 2.—A dispatch says Germany is urgingl Austria to send warships, especially, submarines, to the .Aegean to snriirrse the Anglo- French fleet, but the minister of marine refuses to evpose hisi warships to the risk of destruction. Moreover, the Austrian fleet is neede'l in tbe Adriatic since the Italian fleet i^ concentrated and closely watching events. The prevailing conviction in Austria Is that the forcing of the Dardanelles is bound to influence Italy's attitude, hence surprises are feared. The Travis workniea's compensation act, as amended by the house committee, and further amended by the house itself, finally . was passed yesterday noon at Topeka by a vote of 1C3 to 6. Witii a few exceptions, those who opposed the measure stated that it is a better one than the 1911 act. Brewer, of C'rawford. the only Socialist in the house, after inserting several amendments ip the bill, voted for it, declaring that while it was far from being what the workingnien wanted, it was Iietter than the old law, and a long step in the,right direction. Discussion of the act started Monday aiternoon at 2 o'clock, and lasted all afternoon. It was resumed at !t o'clock yesterday morning.and lasted until a few minutes before noon, when the roll call was taken. The proposed new compensation act, now (ihecked up to the senate, makes speciMc provision for the payment of compensation to injured workmen. It al.'o limits the fee of a lawyer handling the case to $100. This provision was warmly defended and bitterly opposed. Travis, of Allen; Stone, of Shawnee, and others, insisted that it wonid put the snitch lawyer- out of business, by making it not worth while for him to take the case, and that It wculd. insure the workman receiving file conkpeni-ation allowed Iilm. Martin, of Reno, who objected to the bill on general principles, tried to amend it to limit the fee on both sides to $100, declaring that the act as word- eJ limited the workman alone to a %\m lawyer. Ills . amendment was voted down. Tlie bill as passed provides for the payment of the following—subject to a 20 per cent discount for cash—scale for Injuries, payable in weekly installments: Compensation shall be paid as provided in the following schedule, the average weekly wages to he computed as provided In section 12 of this act, and tne compensation to be in no ease less tlian $(I jier week nor more than %X'i per week: • (1). For the loss of a thumb, •")0 per cent of the average weekly wages during 50 weeks. (2) For the loss of a first finger, commonly called the inde.\ finger, 50 per cent of the average weekly wags during 35 weeks. 13) For the loss of a second finger. 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 30 weeks. (4) For the loss of a third finger, 50 per cent of the average wages during 20 weeks. i5) For the loss of a fourth finger, commonly known as the little finger, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during- ISweeks. (6) The loss of the first phalange of the thumb or of any finger shall be considered to be equal to the loss of one-half of such thumb or finger, and the compensation shall be one-half of the amounts specified above. The loss of the first phalange and any part of the second phalange of any finger, which includes the loss of any part of the bone of such, second phalange, shall be considered to be equal to the lo6s of two-thirds of such finger, and the compensation shall be two -thirds of the amounts specified above. The loss of the first phalange and any part of the second phalange of a thumb, which includes the loss of any part of the bone of such phalange, shall be considered to be equal to the loss of the entire thumb. The loss of the first and second phalanges and any part of the third proximal phalanges of any finger, which includes loss of any part of the boiie of the third or proximal phalange, shall be considered as the loss of the entire finger. ' x (7) For the loss of a great toe, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 30 weeks. (,8) For the loss of any other toe than the great toe, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 10 weeks. • (9) The loss of the first phalange of any toe shall be considered to be equal to the loss of one-half of such toe, and the compensation shall be one- half of the amounts above specified. (10) The loss of more than one phalange of a toe shall be considered to be equal to the loss of the entire toe. (11) fi'or the loss of a hand. 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 150 weeks. (12) For the loss of an arm, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 200 weeks . (13) For the loss of a foot, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 125 weeks. (14) For the loss of a leg, 50 per cent of ihe average weekly wages during 175 weeks. (15) For the loss of an eye, oj; the- complete loss of the sight thereof, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 100 weeks. (16) Amputation or severance between elbow and wrist shall be considered as the loss of a hand. Amputation at or above elbow shall be considered as the loss of an arm. Amputation between knee and ankle shall be coiisidered as tbe loss of' a foot. Amputation at or above the kniee shall he considered as the I OSH of a leg. (17) For the complete loss of hearing or both ears, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 100 weeks. (18) For the complete loss of hearing of one. ear, 50 per cent of the average weekly wages during 25 \yeek8. 1 (19) 'Should the erjip'oyer or em­ ploye be unable to agree iipon the amount of compensation to be paid in any case of injury uot covered by the schedule, the amount of compiensation shall be settled according to the provisions of this act as in other cases of disagreement, (20) The compensation provided in tiiis schedule shall be subject in every Injured workman under clause (b) oif this paragraph. (21) If a workman has received an injury for virhlch compensation is being paid him, and his death is caused by other and independent causes, any payments of compensation alrea,dy due bim at the time of his death and then unpaid, shall be paid to his dependents direct, or to the legal representative If he left no dependents, but the liability of the employer for payments of compensation not yet 'Jue and payable at the time of the death of such workman shall cease and be abrogated by his death. (23) If a workman has suffered a previous disability and receives a later injury, the effects of which together with the previous disability shall result in total permanent disability, his compensation for such later injury shall bo 50 per cent of his average weekly earnings computed as provided in section 12 of this act for 200 weeks, but in no case less than $fi per ween nor more than $1'2 per week. (23) Loss of use. Permanent loss of the use of a hand, arm, foot, leg or eye, shall be regarded as the loss of such member. LESS MEAT IK KArK A SO KIONEYS HI!KT Take a Glass of Salts to Flu»ih Kid. ne}» If Bladder Bother!* You—Drink Lots of Water. Eating meat regularly cvciittiallj produces kidney trouble in some form or other, says a well-known authority because the uric acid in meat excites the kidneys^ they become overworl.ed; get sluggish; clog up and cause all sorts of distress, particularly backache and misery in the kidney region; rheumatic twinges, severe headaciiep, .icld stomach, constipation, torpid-liver, sleeplessness, bladder and urinary irritation. The moment your back hurts or kidneys aren't acting right, or if bladder bothers you, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good pharmacy; take a tablcspoonful In a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act flue. This famous salts is made from the icld of grapes and lemoa juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to flush clogged kidneys aiid stimulate them to normal activity; also to neutralize the acids in the urine so it no longer irritates, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts can not injure anyone— makes a delightful effervescent llthia- water drink which millions of men and women take now and then to keep the kidneys and urinary organs clean thus avoiding serious kidney disease. DONTFOSSWITH MUSTAROPUSTERS! Musterole Works Easier, Quicker and Without the Blister There's no sense in mixing up a mess of mustard, flour and water when you can so easily relieve pain, soreness ot stiffness with a little clean, white MUS­ TEROLE. MUSTEROLE is made of pure oil of mustard and other helpful ingredients, con^bi-ned in th3formof a pleasant white ointment. It takes the piace of the out- of-date mustard plaster, and will not blister! MUSTEROLE gives prompt r e 1 i e i from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tojisilitis, Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Headache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the Back or Joints, Sprains, SoreMuscles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, Colds of the Chest (it often prevents Pneu- mouia). At your druggist's, in 2Sc and SOc jars, and a special large hospital size for $2 .50. Be sure you get the genuine MUS­ TEROLE. Refuse imitations—get wliat you ask for. The Musterole Company, :;ieveland, Ohio. E\ROLL.ME>T SHOWS IMREASE. Report of Superintendent at Itosird Meeting LaMt Mglil. WEST OF THE RIVER. (Sarah Preston.) March 2.—^Too wet. Our people did not get moved last week. However they expect to move this week. Lillian Terrill carried the mail on R. R. No. 1 on horse back Friday, the roads are so bad. We have had a very poor telephone service for over two weeks just as •hey were getting it fixed up from moving it that big snow and sleet came and the weather has been too bad since to do more than what just had to be done. AVe will sure be glad when the weather gets so they can fix it up in good order again. We extend congratulations to Earl Hicks and wife. May they ever bo prosperous and happy. Mrs. Stradleyis at present with her folks in Gas City. Mrs. C. P. Clark had an unusually bad spell of headache last Thursday. The glad news came from Oklahoma that a baby bffy had come to brighten the home of Mr .and Mrs. Willie Riggs, February 17, but this news was followed in a day or two by the sad news that it died when only a day old. Mrs. Rlggs was Miss Ruby Ross. We are sorry to hear May Zink lias not been feeling so well for a few days. .les"!e .lones has been promoted to general manager of the electric works in S|>earfisli, South Dakota. So much for getting a job and Staying with it. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Stradley Tuesday morning, March 2nd, 1915, a nine- pound boy. The board of education held its regular monthly meeting.last night. AHi<le from a number of reports present«;d, only routine business was transacted. Superintendent Brown's report tor the month ending February 19, showed that the schools ranked in attendance as follows: Garfield. Lincoln, .lefferson. High School, Washington, .McKlnley and Bassett. The ten rooms best in attendance were, by teachers, Mrs. Allen, Miss Clodfeiter, Miss Nelson, Miss Reno, Mr. .larrott. Miss Vlets, Mrs. Kemp. Miss .1. Kllis, Miss Waflers and Mr. Widner, Comparison with the report for the same period of last yeajr shows: 1. A decrease of t> In the net enrollment for. the year. This, however, represents an increase of S4 over the same month of 1912-13. t 2. An increase of 151 in the number belonging at the end of the month. 3. An increase' of 159.," in the average attendance for the month. This is an increase of 177.5 over the same, month of 1912-13. 4. An increase of 3.41 per cent in the percentage of attendance. 5. A decrease of 6 in the number of cases of tardiness. 6..' A decrease of 3 in the number of pupils tard.v. 7. An increase of 9 in the number of cases of truancy. S. .An increase of 43(! in the nuiiibor not absent during the month. 9.' .\n incrca.se of S7 in the nunibor not tardy. 10. An increase of 42S in the number neither absent nor tardq. Comparison with the report of the hv;;li school for last year shows: 1'. .'\u increase of 2S in the totiil enrollment. This is an increase of 58 over the sanie iiionth of 1912-13. 2. An increase of 15 in the enrollment for the month. This is an Increase of 41 over the same month of 1912-13. 3. An increase of 32 in the number heloriging at the end of the month. This is an increase of 51 over the same month of 1912-13. $ia--Rewar(l--$1Q For the apprehension of the party qr parties who burglarized the hardware store of I].©. Shannon on the night of March 2. 1915. , Merchandise known to be stolen, as follows: 1 38-caliber pearl handled, gold cylinder TJ, S. revolver; a number of pocket knives, pear handled and others of the Henry Sears & Sons mi ke, with T. B. Shannon branded on the large bla^e of most of them; 1 nickel plated searchlight with black handle; one grey sweater coat, size 40 or 42. Spalding make; 1 red sweater coat, size 38. Spalding make; 1 Jersey, blue with two orange st(ipes and orange letters I-O-L-A across breast.Sta manufacture; 1 electric bicycle flash lig enameled case; a number of Spalding ted 1 & Dean it. black nis balls; 2 pairs rubber soled oxfords. manufacture.d by Ap- slcy, sizes 8 and 9; fancy gold handled scissors, Henry Sears make; gold stork handled scissors. Wiss make; razors, made by Henry Sears & Sons and Robison; safety razors. Enders, Glark and Ever Ready make; 1 Durham Duplex safety razor with ivory handle, leather case; auto gpggles in leather cases. ! ED. J. DUNFEE THOS. I. CHRISTY Sheriir . Chief of Police lola, Kansas. March 3. 1915 A man often goes on a camping trip with his friends and comes back with his enemies. Severe Bbod Troubles Vanish With Magic Effect, Great Remedy Makes Diaease Disappear. It's a mighty, polite man who says _ "Thank you" after using your tele- c^MtoadeductioaocWii amount or phone. lamountaaa may^ hare b«en paid to tbe At almost any driii; xtore yoii may oh- tdin 8. S. 8., .tbp ^famuuH lildiid piirinvr. and .Tou Iben liaw tlip verltubln wizard that makca all blood truiililpn vnnlsli. Your stomach uli«s kindly to S. S. S.. it ruabca lato your lil<md. i« a piirifylnR tvav^. mak «a the liver, kldn #ya, bladder and 'skin work In harmony: atopa acciiniiilntlona that have cauaed rheumatism, catarrh, Hwollcn Blanda, sure tbroat and akin eruptions. Just as food makes tiiood, so does S. S. 8. follow tbe process of digestlou Xn stimulate natural secretions to protect us a^inst tbe-rarat ^-8 of disease cerms. We are well aware: of tbe fact that these Kcrms are apt to be lattnt wilhin us to break forth lu violent eruptions of tbe skin wheneTer tbe system is In a low state nt resistance. And it is to bo^b prevent the.se eruptloils 'oi to get rid of them that Nature gave us su,.'h an ! ally as g. 8. H. It'Is purely Tegetable, contains no mercury, and yet It overcomea those serious troubles for which mercury has been employed for ages. In ewry community are people who know this to be trae. Tbey owe to .S. 8. 8. their recovery. Get a bottle today. Refuse ail •DliatitDtes. Read the folder around tbe bottle that tells of the wonderful work being done by the medical department in •aaiatlng uafra of 8. 8. 8. For a special book OB blood tronblea addreaa The Rwlft, gpeciac Co.,'51 Bwift BIdg.. AttanU, Ok .l Kntertiiinnient: at Naple (Jntve. There will hn an 'rnrcrliiiiimcnt ;it South M;ipie Grove .M. K. cluirch Friday eveniiiK, March ^. .Mr. O. V, Crawford, of Atnarlllo, Tc^x., is here visitJnK friends and will take a prominent i)art ill the proRnim, giving sev eral musical selections. The proceeds will go to the church. The program will be:' Humores(iiie—FIor<'nce Crawford. Song—Selected, O. G. Crawford. Quartet—"Down Where the Daisies Are Blooming." ' Reading—Marie Crawford. Song—Beautiful Bells. Song—O. G. Crawford. Reading—Miss Ro.xa Bennnl. Double Quartet—"A Natural Spell. Song—My First Music Lesson, Lot- He Beaman. Song—"Grumbling .loiics," F. O. McMillen and C. Palmer. Two Readings—Rev. Lawellin. Indian Club Drill—Miss Drollinger. Reading-r-Marie Crawford Song—(In German), Albert I'iepcr. Reading—Miss Roxa Bennett. Song—O. G. Crawford. Pantomime and Tableau—"Nearer My (Jod to Thee." -COMMITTEE. Would Your Family Need a Check lor $25? •if you would like to have a check for $2 .">.(K) come t(i your family every rrionlh for ten voars after you are gone voii 'can do it by jineanB ol the new TUrST CEHTIFKATK rOMCV issued by . the ll'K>\ .MITrVr IN .SriS.V.M'K 1:0. MPA>Y . ot< Philadelphia. This is ii new jiollcy and funiishc.=? more real protection and at less cost than any foriii of policy yet devised. For instance, this policy costs a yniiiig man or woman of L'l less than %M) annually for 12.'). no monthly income for ten year.'; to beneficiary. Other ages up to (i.'i in proportion. Proiiilimis payable :iiinually. seiiii-annually or quarterly. j Much life iiisiiranc'e money is lost or wasted after Ijciil.g paid to tlie henehciary. The plan of monthly iiicoino for a ter 'in of years prevents this. For a small additional iireiulimi the monthly income i will be continued for the WMOMO MFE of llie bcnelui;iry. Kor further p.-irticiilars, address .I0ll\ M. STi:\V .\I {T, iivn. XsvnX for .SoiiiheasI Kansas, (;K 0. \\. Xnxws. .U>w\:\U- .Vsrenl lor .\llen Co. R001U .S 1-2 over Palace Shoe Store. Phone 290 I'LE.VS.iNT I'li.VIHIK. March 2.—Mr. {'. .A. Hnnk.^toii of Oklahoma is vislliiis: wttli liis brotlu'i- in-Iaw .Miles Toniplenian and family. .Mr. lioy Edwards iiiuile a business trip to lola Thursday. -Mrs. .leniiie Moss, of Ht.oiisoii. is visitum her son. William .Moss, in this neighborhood. Mrs. llersliel Sniitli entertained the Sunshine'Einliroidery t'lub Wednesday The refroshnients were fruit salad, sandwiches and coflee. Tliost pre.=ent wore: .Mrs. Wycoff, Mrs. R. C. Edwards, .Mrs. Otto Barker, .Mrs. Will Moss, .Mrs. .liminie Moss ol" Broiison .Misses lla/.ol and Gladys Wilson. .Miss .Viae Stanford is visiting at Kncald. Mrs. Bock ami daughter, Edna, is vIsitiiiK iier sister. .Mrs. '(^has. Wil- Ihiius. Mrs. I,eo Wliillow spjciit TliHr.'i'djiy with .Mrs. Cuniilliiis Gilliajii. .M|ss \ J )I M Smith wpent Sunday witii home folks (^lyde I'Mwards called on Vernon Edwards Wedntsda.v. Mr.'-.. Gillian attended the KiiibrQid- ory ("lub at (.'lark Tompi-on's Wedni^s- day afternoon. Mr. aiid .Mrs. Arthur Dugan moved to Uillarpe .Monday. "Shady Brook" Butter ^^'^ \ SHAOy BIBJOK BOTTH Pasteurized Cream ABSOtliTELY PUBS ALWAYS UMKORst i ALW;I Ask Yoiir (Irocir ATS fiOOD for It .Mr. .Xrthur Edwanl.^is reported on tlie sick list. Mr. .Miles Tenipleiiiaii ani brothiT were In lola Monday. The iie.xr Pleasant Pniirii" Grange will nieel March II. jThey also will iKiie a literary proKH ^ni. Srmie men move lo the :-iiliiirtiK to engafre in the chicken •tuisiiMS!;, while lotliers heiid for Broadway .So artist can" paint a woman as she caii piiint her.self. ' ()\uf ill a i;real while a man falls in love with his wife. BABE HAS FIVE "GRANNIES" Friend* of the Family Predict It Cei- Uinly Will Be a "Spoiled Child." Oonnersville, Ind.—Maynard, year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Herschel .Jarvis of Harrlsburg has five living grandmothers. His great-great-grandmother. Mrs. Nancy Ilackleman, is ninety-throe years old, and eats fried cabbage and apples that arc not entirely ripe If she wishes to. The two great-grandmothers are Mrs. Martha Ludlow of Longwood and Mrs. James S .larvii of Hiibers. The grandmothers are Mrs VA'llliam H. .lar- vis and Mrs. HojiJfr T. Ilackleman oc HarrisDurg The child won first prize it the naby show at the free fair at which event ail the ancestor;; a med were preser t and it was predicted that tha young one wouH certainly bo spoiled Many Prieata Killed. Antwerp.—An astoni.'shingly large number of priests have been killed in Belgium, the bishooric of Mamur alone reportiug 27 dead and Vi tnissiuj;. Rheumatism . Muscle Colds "It i.s p .o.'sy to u .=io .intl quick to respond. No work. Just apply. It pcnotr.itcs without rubbing." Read What Othera Say: "Have iintHl ynur Liniacnt very eucgcMluUy in .1 M». of rhciimatiiim. Rn <l nlwiiys hnvi! n bolili> on-.h.-inrl in ens*; of .1 eoUl or fioro throat. 1 wiib to s.^y I think t% one of the best of household remedies. I would not have used it ooly it wa» rcrommeDded to n»o by a. friend of mine who, I wish to say, is one of the best boosters (or your Liniment 1 ever Eaw."— W. FuUer, Denver, Col. \ "Just n line in prauw of Sloan's Liniment. I hftye been ill nearly (ouiteen weeks with rheimutiam, have been treated by dclctorfl who (lid their best. 1 had n^t al^t for the terrible pain for several nights, when my wife got nio a siiall battle of the Liniment and thr »j appliw eations gav^ me relief so that 1 could rliep."— Joteph Tambtyn. iStS Con- vcr»« iHrccI, ilcKcesporl, Fa. Good for Neuralgia, Sdatica, Spryuns and Bk^mea^ AU DwJera 25c Send four centa in stainpa for a free TRIAL BOTTLE DR. EARL S. SLOAN, Inc. P^tB PhiMeipha, P«.

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