The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 5, 1915 · Page 4
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March 5, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Friday, March 5, 1915
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,.•1- THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 5,1915. i .*H> lOLA OAliLv RICO . / lOU^ PAICV IN REGISTER iRO AND THK OCX. MtmMr of— ' Tb« AMMtjltiid^rMK i-. ^ iiirMU af AdtnirtiaTna A. N. P. , : Th* iKMiMtlCtiltarlal AMMiatlon. V TtM AudK B |lMaH of Cireulatlwis. ; iTHE BEtilST^R PUBLISHINfl CO. Cha*. jF. Sestt, Kditer and Manaoar. Entered at the tola Postofrice ar Second • • I "•• Class Matter. : AdverUsl^K Rate* Made KnoWn on Appli Official PaJHT of City Of lela. Official Piipar City of BastMt. •UaSCRIPTION RATES: ;^.Sy Carrier in lela, Oait City. Lanyenville, i 2. Cenereto, LaHarpo aind Baasett. i One Week :•, 10 cents ; One Month 44 cent* One Tear $6.00 BY MAIL. ; OneTear. inxlde countjt $2.50 One Year, outside county $3.00 TELEPHONES. ; EBusiness Office .J 18 ; Society Reporter;.. •; 18 'Job and Bindery t>epartment ....141 I SOME OF OllK WAR SALES. I rt is CBtlinateij that not less than a ^fbilHon dollars wprth of arms and am. ^munition will have been sold by flrma f Jn the United States to the Allies by ?,the end of the first year of the, war. |lnj some instantpes contracts have ^been made which have yet two years 5 to run. It is not a contribution to be ij altogether proudy of. \ And yet the fact that there exists in ;.ihe United States factories capable of I|turning out vast' quantities of weap- ^JDDg and war munitions on short notice is somewhat comforting in view of .^the ^chronic stat^ of unpreparcdness • ol this country (h the way of stored |up|materials of |hat sort. (There are ^seventy-five factories in the United 'States manutactiiring srearms and .a^muiiition exclusively. These em- ;.pIoy in normal tim'es some 20,000 per^Bons, but now when *very factory is ^:working double or triple, time the l^hun^ber of employes doubtless is jflji^ollen to 50,000'i / j, [ The manufacturers of firearms and ^ammunition do not make explosives. fThis is a separate industry and con- |:j8tst8 of about 103 establishments scat ttered through'twenty-one States. The icapital employed: in this Industry is ijabtiut 125,000,000,; and the normal prol Wptioa is 250,0Q»,ft00 pounds of ex- tpIoBives, but this output t|as been Rubied because; Of the war orders. ;Additions and new factories have been iiestabfished, and :in jnany of the gun Cotton and high explosive plants three shifts of men are being worked in or[Jer to fill orders. The geographical ^distribution of these explosive facto- IJIOS, together with the percentage of ;pr<Hluction, is: ' I ~ Per Cent, ne, Massachusetts. Connecti- I cut and. Vermont 3.9 (New York, New iersey, Pennsyl• [ vania, Delaware, Virginia and I West Virginia 40.4 ^Alabama, Tennessee, Missouri = and Kansas . 8.5 . ilowa, Illinois,. Indiana, Ohio, , i Michigan and Wisconsin 22.0 - ICalifprnia': 25.2 ;^ While: California is credited with „produci«fg 25.2 per cent of the cx- •jilosives of the (country, the raanu- ifacture in that state ts limited almost Vxcluslvely to blksting powder, which 3s not yet used by the war agents. *^ Some of the orders for explosives %uch as guncotton. trtnitrotoluol, etc.. Thave been so large as to astound the .^rade. The General Electric Company "hag received a cbmrnission from the British Government to place orders ijor 40,000,000 ponnds of trinitrotoluol. ^0,000,000 pounds' of guncotton of the 'British Admiralty standard and 5,- •io06 ,000 pounds of picric acid. S'AS a result of the enormous,de- j |mand jjrices have soared. Picric acid i is one of the greatest needs of the Allies I just now, and the price has risen '< irom 25 and 30 ceuts per pound to I ."$2.5(1 per pound.;: The entire supply lias|beeii bought up and the Allies are j^ependent upon the quantity which ^aa be, manufactured. - This acid' is uised' in many of the «xplbjsives made abroad and in the ^'nlted States. Guncotton has more I jh ^n doubled in'price and it is prac- |ically unobtainable except as it is itnanufactured. Manufacturers and |)rokers who have "spot" guncotton— I ih«lt is, guncottoiie that can be deliv- |red within thirty days—are asking ; ^8 cet^ts a pound^ for it, while under ' Jwc^ year co'ntraots It may be ob: gained at 65 and 67 ceiits per pound, usually sells for about 20 to 25 ^ents per itoubd. i ; During the mootbi ol^ Felj)ruary the 'f'rench government endeavored to ; |ilace an order for 24 ,000,0^0 pound! > t)f guncotton at 65 cents per pound, i tfo cbtton could, be baid for immediate leliverjj and contracts were placed , s^ith a group of mills running over a 1 |eriod of two yeirs. This combina- j |ion can deliver oiily a comparatively I iimall quantity per moaih, and agents ' ^ere ;sent acoutin^ attout the coantry ; ib an effort to gather up the balance. Ill Howevv-r, it ig not only the agents of deBtruction that American flrma have gold to the combatantB. Not leas than $33,000,000 worth of textiles, —Boeka, sw;«ater8. Bhirtinga, etc., have hwn Bui>piiiNJt;$Mittf «'4>hiladel- phla flrm is flltti^^i ^>^;.|>r 1.- S6o ,0(iO Britiah ii|)l ^^p||wig other things we have 'over' aomiB $22,000,000 worth of L automobile trucks of various descriptions, vast quantities of shoes, iiarhess, saddles and other leather gooes, and nearly half a million tons of barb and steel wire. Incidentally these figures help one to realize whati industrial conditions would haAre been in this country but for the war. cases of an liody good.^ Itiis one of the very sad ill ^iae blowing some- Got ttie Cost of [iving! A pUte ofrliiHliiKMts or muffins, a liesh, noine4>i(li<^ calce, a loaf of brown or nut-bread, rescues any meal from the commJMii^ce, and m(He expensive things are never missed. WithK C, the double acting baking powder, good results are doubly (^rtain. There's cconoihy top, in the cost of K C. 63 A Ki^XIXDER JFROM MB. BHYCE. Defending the junited States govern mcnt against the British critics and Justifying the President's policy of strict neutrality, Viscount Bryce Incidentally calls attention to a kind of service wlllch this country is rendering to li'umanity ijnd for which it has received scanty credit: ''I doubt whether we in England have yet fully realized either the magnitude of the service wSlch the United States Government and its repre- i'entatives abroad have, rendered in the protection of British subjebts in the belligerent countries or the noble spirit that has animated them in that service. Their embassies and legations liave become enormous business offices, manned mainly by voluntary workers. The looking after our prisoners of war in Germany alone has become a gigantic task." What this country ts doing for the British in Germany it is doing alsg for the French in Germany, for the Germans and Austriang in Great Britain and France and ror the Britigh and French ifi Turkey. There hag been oflicial recognitron in Great Britain of the extraordinary services of Mr. Gerard In Berlin and Mr. Morgan- thau in Constantinople; -but, in the inain, British, Frenph, Germans and Austrians alike hava displayed little evidences of :gratitu(:e to the United States for the assumption of the diplomatic burdens of the wprld in this crisis. past three years, the Republican candidate was elected. The news cabled over from Paris at th«> beginning of the war tliat Jack Johnson had enlisted in the French army; wag evidently, too good to be true, i . THE VITASCOPE. • (Anna Carlson) G r a i i f i c a t i o n happiness. doesn't spell Why call it common courtesy? iKn't so common after all. It And then it gometimcs happens that you find a ydlow streak in the character of a person where you least expected it. It is comparatively easy to forgive folks the mean things they do or say to .vou in a bufst of anger. It ig the cold blooded premeditated injury that is hard to forgive and forget. « LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE « ''I have seen things tighter laced than this," remarked a young man tjie other day in the.postofflce lobby as he tried to get a "toe" hold on a parcel post package on which the string was loose and awry. Perhaps so. but it Isn't considered fashionable this year. Child labor is doubtless an important problem in the great cities where the gweat shop still survives. But in the: average country town a great deal more difficult problem is that of child idleness, lola is no worse than other towns of itg size in this respect. Indeed it is far better than many for it has a Y. M. C. A. building where boys can go for wholesome recreation In a wholesome moral atmosphere. And yet the very greatest benefactor th%t could possibly be discovered would be the man who could provide work for the several, hundred boys in lola who win have nothing to do as soon as the schools close, and every one of whom would be the better off for a few hours every day of reasonable, money earning labor. The "We are -starving," message, under the postage stamp on a letter from Germany has appeared—again. Doit't worry. Germany is not starving, and has no present intention or prospect of doing so painful and dangerous a thing. Eng:lsh newspapers iccused the Germans of being "baby killers" because their air craft bom- )afded undefended English towns, and Germany's answer wag that England is trying to gtarve a whole nation of women and childrjen to death. That is all there is to it. Nobody will starve to death in Germany If the war lasts ten yeara. The Assoe.iated Presg yesterday, reporting the failure of a bank in Pitts burgh, stated that the disaster was due to a slump in the securities of the Pittsburgh Brewing Company.— and these securities had slumped "because of the enac;ment of prohibition laws in West Virginia, and local option in Eastern Ohio." AVhat has become of the old . fashioned "anti" who insisted that prohibition does not prohibit and that more liquor ig sold in dry territory than in wet? A girl in her teens! may be forgiven for believing that e.very man who treats her with common courtesy is in love with her, but when the malady attacks' men and women old enough to know better it is time to call a consultation of the specialists versed in the treatment of "conceititis." One thing have wc desired, this thing do we seek after: To play the game of life fairly; to put more sun- ghinc into it, if poggible, than we take out; to give more of ourself to our friends than we exact from them; to lielp heal wounds instead of making them;, to lend a hand-^not forgetting ito; bring the pocket-book when necessary—to encourage those who need encouragement, to be square in all dea:mgs, to be a FRIEND. All's Well With the World. Above the clouds the sun doth shine. The. weather up there's nice and fine. The full orljed moon is up there" too— Likcv'ise the arch of turquois blue. .\ow at my statement do not laugh— My news has come by telegraph. Though veiled by fog and wrapt in snow This rash old world is on the go; The brave old craft ne'er shortning sails, (}oPs sailing on for miles and miles And launciics out among the stars. Not fearing e'en red planet Mars. Although beset before aInd aft Dur Captain runs ail oiher craft. Ho always tireless vigil keeps ^ Afld guardig with eyes that never sleep. .\'o danger that we'll run amuck .Vor In. the milky way get stuck. Soon through the clouds the sun will shine the clothes out on the line hile poor Europe roils in blood have to wade the mud. —J. Ragle. .i sni And d^'y i .^nd whil \ye only Queer thing about the baker. No •natter .'low big his hands are, he always has lady' fingers. IN FIVE MINUTES NO SICK STOMACH, INDIGESTION, GAS 'Pupe's DlapepsiB" Is the Quickest and Sorest Stomach Relief. . "The Executive Committee of the National Wholesale ?.lquor Dealers Association at jts quarterly - session h^t-e adopted resoliitiong declining, to engage in any exchange of charges with the KansBg legiarature as to the moral and ecowNBic benefits of prohibition in that State," says a dispatch from Cincinnati. How very considerate! Of courae these are rather small straws, BUT—seven Kepublicans and three Democrats were chosen In the elections held in Maine last Monday, and in Auburn, where the Progressives tried desperately to retain the control that they have bad for the If what you Just ate is souring on your stomach or lies like a lump of lead, refusing to digest, or you belch m and eructate sour, undigested food, or have a feeling of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad taste in mouth and stomach headache,'you can surely get relief In five minutes. Ask your pharmacist to show yor t!>e formula, plainly printed on these flfty-cent cases of Pape's Diapepsln, then you will understand why dyspeptic trclubles of all kinds must go, and why it relievest sour,, out-of-order stomachs or IndigeBtioii in'five minutes. "Pape's Diapepsln" is harmless; tastes like candy, though each dose will digest and prepare for assimilation into the blood all the food you eat; besides, it makes you go to the table with a healthy appetite; but what nvlll please you most, is that you win feel that>our stomach and intestines are clean -and fresh, and you. will not need to resort to laxatlTea or liver pills for blllousnesk or constipation. This city will have noianye "Pape's Diapepsln" cranks, as . some people will call them, but you will be enthusiastic about thia splendid stomach preparation, too, if yu ever take it for indigCBtion,) gases, heartburn, sour ness, dyspepsia, or any atomach. misery. Get some now, this minute, and rid yourself of atomach miaery and indigestion in five j minutes. Mr. Brown An^werit Critics, Editor Register: The question whether lola shall have a new Higli School building or not is one of so iiiucii Importance that it ought to be discussed and decided solely upon its merits, without any reference whatever to the conduct or attitude of any individual. For that reason I am reluctant to refer to my own relation to this matter, and only do so because of the fear that to make no reply to the criticisms that have been passed upon inc might prejudice what J believe to be the public welfare. - It has been charged that I am responsible for the agitation for a new building through motives of personal ambition. A sufficient answer to that charge would seem to be the fact that the need of a new building was first made public through the action of the majority oT the Board of Education. It is true that some two years ago or more, in the performance of what I conceived to be my duty, 1 made a report to the Board of Education, calling their attention to the crowded condition of the High School and suggesting the need of greater facilities. But that report wus made to the Board, it was not made to the public; and it was only after long and careful consideration that the Board of Education announced its intention to ask for a bond issue to construct the new buildihg. if I had misstated the facts in niy official report to the Board, then i might jjustly be criticised; but it is not. charged that'this was done. While I believe, therefore, that I have done nothing.more than,it was the duty of one employed by the people for the sole purpose of conserving and advancing the educational interests of the city to do, I yet hope most earn-jstiy that if any one disagrees with uie he will not allow what he may ,regard as my mistake to influence him in the vote he shall cast at the coming election. What Is to the educational interest of lola should be the only question in the mint! of every voter. A Lumber of erroneous statements have gHlned currency and as the necessary data for correcting them are more accessible to the Superintendent than to anyone else he may be pardoned for correcting & few of them. • It has been stated that the pupils of tils eighth grade "are niHroaded Into the hivh school go that more teachers can he euiployed"; and the impression has b9en created that tlie mid-year nrnniotion into the High School is a ievlce of the present superintendent to filiiip the school. The fact is that mid -year promotion to the High Sshool has been the practice in lola for the last twenty years. it if asserted that the i)resent sni)cr intendent introduced departmental work, whi'.li is a fad of his. The fact is that this method of handling the work in the seventh and eighth grades was introduced by Supt. L. W. May- borry. who is one of'the most capable superintendents In the State, and was continued because it is in line with the best educational policy; of the country. The school management has been critic 'zed hecause promotions are made into the High School at the diddle of the year but no class is graduated from the High School at the same time "as Is done in every other city where dual promotions oljtain." Semi-annual promotions are very general. In some cities there are three promotions a year, but the \yriter knows of only two, or possibly three, hi^ schools in Kansa.s where a class is graduated at the middle of the year, and these are in college towns where the graduates want to ?o immediately into college. The afsertirn ha.^ bf>en made that visitors to f e High School will not find the school doin;; Us normal work, but will find a carefully, staged situation where roomg are crowded full of students f <ir the purjiose of deceiving the pi'bllc as to the real situation. This statement is withrut the slightest fouiidation in fact ami is a sratul- tous Insult to the thirteen teachers and the 321 studentgf who make up the High School. Theise teachers and these boys and girls have just as high ideals of right and wrong as any other body of people fh the city. And I Ijave every confidence that the good people of loia will not take , serlougly any such charge but will, on the contrary, reaent an apparent effjort to create prejudice against tlie school. Very truly. C. C. BROWN. Superintendent of Schools. run. all the way .from records of 6,000 and more miles from Diamonds they us^ personally,, to records of their sales and adjustments. One man says he sold 2.000 casings and bad only half a dozen adjustments. "And these tires were not brought in oh account of being defective, but were bruised by sharp stones," he writoc. Another man made the unique rec- oid of selling 4,000 Diamond Tires with on'y two adjustments. A third m«n -.vent through, the entire year with only one tire out of nil he sold coming back lor adjustment. Speaking of Diamond tire perform aricca. a dealer wrote, "We feel rcas onaljly sitrc that cevry one will not only lie an Advertisement to ourselves h\it a ereat boost for . tlie Dinnioiid Tire. ;A dealer in the cast reported his ad ItiRtnients so small he 'hadn't gfven it any thought whatever." Another who handles all lines said he had "lea.st trouble with Diamond Tires." The book Is full of similar roi)orts which are cont-idercd o' speijiai inter est to motorists. It is Itelievcd that the service rendered by.a tire can well be judged by the imbiased reports of the men who sell thoni, and the show in.'A of niamoi |dK on no reidaccmenls 1 considered remarkable. CAKLYLE. • (.lessle Caluwell.) Marcli l.—The Carryle correspondent has been unable to write the items for several weeks on account of being quarantined at the.home of Aus tin Mayfield, because of scarlet fever The quarantine was raised last week Miss Mary Mealy was married yesterday at the home of her parents north of Carlylc to Mil. David Smart of Washington, and left for that state today. We extend congratulations. Rev. Menton, of Altooija has been engaged to preach iiere and at Colony and will arrive this week with liis family and household goods. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Dyer have moved into the S. B. Hamilton property. Mrs. Tina Ixingsiiorc is movin from the parsonage .to Mrs. W. .1. Wilkerson's property. Mr. Ed Powell's have moved to the D. R. Day form soulii of Colony and Mr. Ernest Powell ha^ rented the Harry Hay farm .\ort|i o£ Carlyle. The,Carlyle Grange gave an oyster supper at the school house Thursday night. ' Mrs. W. J. Wilkinson is quite sick at this writing. Miss Jessie Caldweft visited her sister Mrs. Harry Deieplain in lola from. Saturday until Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Dunlap and the correspondent attended the reception in honor of Mr. Chas. F. Scott at the Presbyterian church Monday night. We are having the worst snowstorm of the season today. Tire Perforuace Records Told in Book. Leitine tire retailers tell motorists what a certain make,of tire does In the way of giving gatisfactfon and mileage Is a new plan of trade promotion instituted by Diamond Tires, Akron, 0. The Diamond factory has compiled a unique book of letters in which Diamond retailers tell what Diamond tires did In 1914' in the way of big sales and few adjustments. The-book at the same time is an expression from the retailers of their reasons for carrying the same line in 1M5 as that they made such a success of in the previous year. The expressions froni the retailers . STAR VALLEY. Marcii 3.—We certainly arc having, some winter weather at this writing. The storm last week put the telephone and telegraph wires out of business for a few days. The men have been working constantly at repairing the lines since then and all are not.in operation yet. Mr. Wooten's sale was well attended and things sold well. Mrs. Stuckey and Mrs. Coblentz called on Mrs. Howell last Friday afternoon. Mrs. Kent and Miss Rosa Sicks called on Mrs. Ncer ana Mrs. Stuckey Friday afternoon. Messrs George Moore, Dun Baker and Neal Overman baled hay for Mr. Neer Thursday. . Some of the women in the neighborhood have chicks well started on the road to being "frys." Mr. Charles Brownfield and Miss Myrtle Waters were married Monday l)y Rev. Sharman the Baptist minister. Mr. Brownfield formerly lived in this neighborhood and he lias a host of WOMAN COULD HARDLY STAND BecauM of Terrible Back ache. Relieved by Lydia E. Pmkham't Vegetable Compound. Philadelphia, Pa.-"I snfFered from displacement and inflammation, and had such pains in mj sides, and terrible backache so that I could hardly stand. I took six bottles of Lydia £. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound,andnow I can do any amount of work, sleep good, eat good; and don't have a bit of trouble. I recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to every suiFeringwomam."—Mrs .HARKY FISHER, 1642 Juniata Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Another Woman 's Cage. Providence, R. L—"I cannot stieak too highly of youir Vegetable Compound as it nas done woiiders for me and I wouM not .he without it. I. had a displacement,bearing down, and backache, until I could hardly stand and waa thoroughly, run down when I took Lydia Et Pinkham 's Vegetable Compound. It helped me and I am in the bestof health at present I work in a factory all day long besides doing my housework so jrou can see what it has done for me. I give yon permiBsion to publish my name and-l sp ^ak of your Vegetable Compound to many of my friends. "—Mrs. ABRI;. LAWSON. 126 Lippitt St, Providence, R. L Danger Signals to Women are What one physician called backache, headache, nervousness, and the blues. In many eaaes they are symptonu of some female derangement or an inflam^- matory, ulcerative condition, which may be Overcome by taking Lyma E. Pink- han'sVegetaUe Compound. Thousands of Amerioan women willingly testify tc lu virtue. GOLDEN RULE FEED CO. (For Sale Ity Most lola OrOccrs) SINCLAIR & HICKS MILDRED . A.F. HUSKEY fOLOXY J. BISHOP KEOSHO FALLS MORAN POULTRY CO. MORAN LOVE BROS. & CO. HRONSON GRIFFIN & GIBBS KiN€AID T. k SMAIL IjO.NE ELM ' A. 'm. TIPPE ELS.MOKK T.J. lOSTER&SON LAIIAKI'E friends who wish tliciii a IOIIR and happy life. This w-eathcr la bad on the farmers who have to haul feed and worse on those who are moving. Paul Sicks is visiting his brother George ut Aslilaiid, Kansas. Several in this neighborhood attended the Hocn sale yesterday afternoon. .MILDRED. (Vena .McAdaini March 4.— Miss Apal Sinclair ol" Kansas City canio here Thursday to visit her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. (;. Sinclair. Mr. C. W. llegwood was J^Kincaid visitor Friday. .Mrs. Wni. HotTman and family left Friday tor Superior, .\ob., where Mr. Hoffman has employment. Hen Townsend went to lola Friday to visit relatives. .Mrs. Van-Horn and baby arrived here Friday. Bert Winn, of Wcstcirn Kansas, came, Friday to visit .\lr. and Mrs. John iiiiddle.son. .lohn .McAdani went to lola to visit his brotlier. Tom McAtlam, and family. Waiter Wriy;ht left Sunday for Cushing. Olila,, where he has employ- men C. . Mr.' Barges came home from Superior. .\eb., Sunday to visit his family. Grandpa Keoton, of Kincaid, spent the last of the week with his son, .M. .1. Keeton and family.'' .Vtiss llattie Woodruff went to Kin•aid Saturday, returning Sunday. .Mr. Allison canie down from Kan- tias City Saturday oh business. -Miss .Maye Stanford, of ijiillarpe, spent S«unriay at Tom Curlies. Mrs. Fulton went to Kincaid Tuesday. .Aarnn llall wont to Kincaid Tuesday to visit relatives. Try "B^S-IT," Its Matjc for Coras! New, Simple, Common - SoiiM "Wf. Yon win never know how rwllr —»7 It is to m-t rid of » corn, until you hav* tried "OBTS-ITw" Nothing Ilka It l!{M Rvpf 1 >rL 'n produced. It takes len tin* to apply U than! It does to read this, f.% KNTEKI'RISK. (.May Hayes) .March .Mr. Will Osborns of Coneva, sjient Saturday night and Sun- lay with .Mr. and Mrs. Ed Osborn. Mr. Henry Sicka. and family, Mr. John Smith and family andJdr .Barney Raven spent Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Pete Karl. Mr. Pete Karl .left Saturday for Missouri. Mrs. Kar! and baby will join him after two or three weeks visit with relatives and friends here. They e .xpcct to make their {future liomc there. .Mrs. 10. U. Ifarnliart is the owner of new Imperial inriiliator. Mrs. Green has returned from Arkansas. She is feeling pretty poorly now. I^^. Ij. Barnhart bepan the assessing in thi.s township .Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Castator called on .Mr. and Mrs. Kd Osborn Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan have moved on the .Andy Beam place. We are sorry of the sicknes of Mrs. Sine Barnhart, but hope for her speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. C. U: Ueahm and children attended a surprise given on Mr. Beahms parents Monday evening. Frank Bolin is working for E. L. Barnhart. % C. H. Beahm. lieiped his father move Tuesday. .Mrs. C. H. Gr'amly, of Howard, Kas., is visiting relatives here. Mr. J. W. Cloud went to Chanute Monday. We extend congratulations to Mr, Frank Preston and Miss May Bliss. TELEPHONE TALES—rOLO.\Y R, L (tell Tale.) ' March 4.—The flower for March is iolets and the hirthstone is blood stone. In compensation for no full moon in February, this month has two. , Threshing kafir has suddenly ceased as well as other out door amusements Kai-ril Ceni.|»iiU ia E««^ flanal UM "CETSJT:" It "Cb" E«wr C« . , Suralr.QakUri ' will dnmfound yon, especiaJly it you hafva tried everything else (or corns. Two dreys ' applied In s few seconds—that's a^l. Tfee .. corn shrivels, th^n comes Tight Ott^vHtH- lessly, without fussing or trouble. - It Squ have ever made 4 fat bundle out ot .yo9r toe with bandajses: used ,thick., earn- pressing cotton-rings: corn-pulling tlUviis; corn-teasins pldsiters—well, you'll appts. date the differenos when you 1ia4"QWlB- IT." Your corn-agony will vanlfb. Cutting alid gouging with knives, razors.'fltti and scissors, and the .danger of blooA- poison are done away with. Try"OBTfc- IT" tonight for any corn. caUds. Kart 6r. bunion. Never fiilb. "GETS-IT" la (iold by druggists every- wliere, 38o a tmttle, or sent direct by K, Lawrcnco * Co., Chicago. ! Sold in lola: and recommended as the world's best corn cure by Morris & Howard. till tlio.sp fair days arrive. Born to Mr. and .Mrs. Cliff White, a son on .March li. ,\)r. Heidrick was in attendance. Mother and child doing wc-11. j , .Mrs. Colton Is recovering nicely from her operation for gall stones. Tliroc lar.i;e stones were removed. She is at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Franl^ Denny to bo convenient for the attendance of Dr. Hatfield. Are you plaiining to attend school meeting this year . ' If so, why not review up on purliamentary rules? ; Uf'-ent word from .loc McDowells in Selma. c;alif,, d'eclares gardening the popular oc'jupatjon at pre.sent. "The quarantine at the Cowbam ranch for foot jand mouth disease is no»- rumored l:o lie merely precautionary as .soiiK new stock had been sliipped in . Otto lluinl)eri miived Monday to the Cole iilace f ve miles west and Mr. Sprague from near Ix)ne Elm took pos session of the ])lace the same day. ' Mr. Brannins has moved up by Gar- nntt anti that place is still vacant. Tlii.s weather! scores one for the horse and mule knd counts against the autos for it is t^e team that pulls tte niireil machines] in to town. .Mr. Steele is riot so well agatn. • I>ook out for the man whose record won't bear looking into. DON'T T^KE CALOMEL X Insteai of dangerous, saliva'tingTCal- omel to liven yoiir liver wheiji bi^pus, headachy or constipated get ^ lO^nt box of Cascarets. They start jt^e wer and bowels and straighten you up^ihet- ter than nasty Cfalcjmel, without griping or making you sick. ' "i* Woold Your Family Need a Check for - ' • • • ' v If you would like to have a check for $2'..00 come to your familj*- , every month for ten years after vou are gone you (jan do it by means of the new TRUST CERTIFIt'ATK I'OLU'V issuef by the PEJiJf Ml'TI'AL LIKE IN.SURAXCE I'OMPANV. of Philadjclphia. This is a nqw policy and furnishes more real i)rotectipn and at less cost than any form of policy yet devised. FJor instance, this policy costs a young man or woman of ?1 less than $40 annually foir $25.00 monthly income for ten years to beneficiary. Other ages up to 6Ti In proportion. Premiums payable annually, semi-annually or quaiterly. '1 Much life insurance money is lost or wasted alter being paid to the beneficiary. The plan of monthly income for \i term of years prevents this. For a small additional iireniiuni the monthly in^sonie will bo continued for the WHOLE LljFE of the beneficiary. For further particulars,, address JOR> -H. .STEWART, Hen. A«rent for SouliiaaNt Kunms. (;EU. W . ADAMS, Associate Agjtnt for Allea Co. Rooms 1-2 over Palace Shoe Store. Phone 396

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