The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 8, 1915 · Page 4
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March 8, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

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Iola, Kansas
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Monday, March 8, 1915
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Page 4
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THE IQLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING. MARCH 8,1915. . DAILlf REGISTER AMoelatotf fnn. ' Th* KMMM . Oalfy LAaoiM. S» ftiPMu er AArtrtlJng A. N ; P. A. KaiiMa Cdl^lal Aasociatien. Audit Buraau af Cireulatians. TBt^.BECIISTEB ^VBUSHINS CO. Chia. F, Scatt, C«tor aA« Managar. Bntered at the lola Poitoffice aa Second... iJ. . Claas Matter. Adyef^slHB Ratea HaHe Known on AppH- h cation. ^lelal. Paper City of lola. ^^flelal Paper City of Basaett. . _ . eUBlCBIPTION RATES: fy curler in lola. Ofa City. Lanyonvllle, ^ JSC *?****' •-•Harpe and Bataett. One TCfeek . .......... i lO cents One Month !44 cents One War ' jg.oo ^ i BY MAIL. OB* T <!ar. inside county - J2.60 Ol^ Yfar, outaide county 13 .00 r ^ TELEPHONES. Bualneas Office ...;..> ig foeiatjr-Reporter ..'..i ig Job and Bindery DepaVment 141 ASTONISHlrXG SCE>E. 'Phlikdelphla Pubfjc Ledger: Sixty .tbdlisand persona yesterday heard Billy Sunday. Fifty thousand persons, s conservative i polide estimate, who clamoted at the doprs of the taber- lUkcle ::were turned away from his famous sermon, "The Amusements of Uoder^ Society." this despite the fact t&at the rapid* fire evangelist . went \^itbout his luhcheon. bolted two inoutfiCuls and call^ them dinner, and ga^e three sernjona when he had : intended giving only'two. Ntnelyrfive men and women fainted In the:; throngs tliat crushed up •galnsMhe wooden ^sides of the tabernacle or ran dowj^ its aisles in a cloud of sawdust onde the doors were openiec^; They stumbled and fell over eacb -other in the wljd rush for seats, thla thVee timfes yesterday. Police stood a-t the d^ors literally dragging jtbe mei^ and w^men bu: at the end of each service. ; ' Theyseized themlby the arms or around.^ the waists and tugged them out of the mad crush. They had to : do It, t)r someone T|roui(f have gone down to almost c ^r^Jn death under the fee( of the crow(j. From five police districts every available patrolman 'wis nishe'd to ? the tabernacle, night and afternoon,; to get into the work of saving people from serious Injury. \ Hurry calls were sent to the . Hahnemann hospital^^ and corps of nurses jesponded. • Ther^ was not one sauare inch of sitting pr standing room in the tab- emacl^or its imijae^se vestibules at any on* of the services. Sunday has known; no such day as - yesterd4y in the ^teacry six ^weeks he "has campaigned for God in this city. He wa ^l too ."played ;out" after each "of his ^ternoon sermons to sound the call to ;the "trail." ^e sounded it at night aftd 461 converts, all women ex' cept two men, grasped his' hand and •took seats upoif the penitents'- bench- not by the Repubircans but by fKYen Democratic Senators wbo, after hav Ing repeatedly voted for the bill suddenly began voting against it, and the Tribune a good deal more than intimates that tUs sadden change of front was dnr'to th» 'Ijersuasidn" ff the Bhippingtniat. Of course it the Tribune prefers to have it that way fai; be it from the Register to o^bject. Nerertbeleas it insists that the Republican Senators Who .first called the attention of the country to the fact that to pass the Presiilent's' bill would be virtually to make it sure that we would get tangled up in the European war, rendered the Republic a service. in A partial friend in a distant part of the State writes the editor of this pa per saying that a recent editorial the Register entitled "Fight War With Peace," impressed him so strong ly that he clipped it out and scnt^U.to Secretary Bryan with a suggestion that he carry its recommendations into effect. The compliment is appreciated, but really we do not expect much to come of it. Mr. jBryan has been consistently, not to saly conspic uously and perniciously 'disregarding the recommendations of this paper for the past twenty years. The Congress which adjourned March 4 was in session more than 600 days, but it never found time to pass the bill putting an 4nd to "Imperialism* 'in the Philip lines . The reason the bill did not pasi, of course, was because when they came to face the actual responsibility the Democrats had too much sense to reverse the iJolicy which (hey had denounced the Republicans for following. "Imperialism" will hardly be the "paramount issue" in another Democratic campaign. They keep pretty close tab on people in the old country. A Kansas man who left Switzerland with his father when he was 2 years old received notice from the old country to hold himself in readiness to answer a call to arms, and also to pay the Swiss government $45 a year for military tax from the time he was 21 years old. He returned the papers with a duplicate of his father's naturalization papers. «• • <• KANSAS CLIPS AND COMMENTS * • + A fellow in this town ate German noodle soup and French fried potatoes yesterday and now he can't understand the war that is raging in his stomach.—W. R. Harmon, t GIVE BirSIJi^SS U CHAXCE. - Fort fecott Republican: ETx-Presi- .dent Taft *ays tliat tlie tide is turning andHhat the people are now declaring ^n favor ^f >usine8s. Hail .-"returninfe rei^son^ We have two letters from readei |8 of I^eslie's that are interesting in this connection. One contains!a cop.v of rosorutions adopted by tlife o )iegon Irrigation Congress, one of the^strongest ::qrganlzalions-of farmers itf that. StateJ which recom- _; men ^s that restrictive; railroad legislation sbould cease that outsid^ capital (fan once more'be invested in railroad Jenterprises in Oregon. The other letter ^ from geattle. it re-, cites th^ recently an brder for 500," 000 feet %f lumber wa< received by a dealer ia Portland, Grp., from Philadelphia |nd that the itjrober was purchased 4> British Columbia and shipped in 4 British ship; because Congress taken the duty off Canadian^^ lumber: Ind Jevied tolls on Americani ships us^ng the Panama Canal. Our -Seattle Reader adds^: VA trainload of CanadiaO' lumber and ^hiugles enters '. - the l-'nit«d Stales daily.". Hail the new Freedom,!•• Is it' diffle^lt to answer f the question, "What is the matter : with bU^ness?" Two deaths and a marriage caused the fortune of the late John W. Gates to pass to a person he never heard of. Die rich if you waiit to—but what's the use.—Jewell Republican. The Topeka papers say that recent ly a prospective bride was" "saved by a jitney." There are so many jitney grooms in tlie world that the headline might well have read, "Saved From a Jitney."—Jamestown Optimist. Funny how touchy some people are. A fellow came into our office recently and said liis doctor told him ten years ago if he didn't stop smoking he would become feeble minded. And when we askejd him why he didn't stop, he just stklked out and slummed the door.—George Harmon. President Wilson vetoed the imuii- ^ .gratiouj bill because,! lie said, there bad bednjno liiandale |rt)m the people calling fpr a reversa;'of the tradi- - tlonala I'oiicy of this country in relation to tlie admission -of foreigners. And ye, *the Presiden:-fought to the last dit;i^ to pass the llbhipping bill which prlvided for a complete reversal of tbej traditiorial pilicy of this .countryj in the matter of government ownership of merchant ships. Where wag hisj^jnandate" for t^at? We sad^ ly fear tl|at the President is like the . Test of u4,—he thinks tfte people de- 'in'and tbje| things he is fpr and he is sure they»;are dead against the things ~lhe doesn^t like. ' A man in a neighborihg town who took a city paper in preference to a country paper because he got more paper for the money, vias attracted by the iidvertisement of la fire escape which would be forwariTed for $2. He seat the cash and in a few days received a copy of the New Testament. —Marysville Advocate!. If you are that kind of a member that your cburcA or lodge or < club must nurse you along4-humor your whinis and speak softly on every subject for fear of hurtii}g your delicate, sensibilities—eventually the organtza. tipn will,get tired of lit and feed you to the fisTiies where yitu belong. Belong to things because you believe in them. not just-^because.—.\ewton Kansan. i Letters From the People For ail Alfnctive Town. To The Register: There has been considerable written regarding the school bond issue on both side, and I he is incapable of running our schools pr'operly, not even capable of figuring the percentage on our bond proposition, let us discharge him and get a know it is the same with the school superintendency as it is with the other professions. There are dozens of people, without experience or . training that know far better how things should be done, than those that have made a life work of the business. So far as I am concerned I feel that Prof. Brown has done a good work, aiid is not getting outside of his own business and what he was paid to do, when he is working for the betterment of our schools. . L. AMES. think the ground has been well cov- man that does. There are none of us ered. However there are some points I that can afford to run the school with that setmihgly have been lost sight of.lout " salary and attend to our own especially in regard to our beautiful; "^s 'nPss at the same time. Of course I little city's welfare. Every city like every inilividual com posing it. has its individuality. It has its character and reputation, and so- far as its character is concerned, that depends upon the character of the majority of its voters. If a town is Infested with saloons and gambling dens, .it is because a majority of the voters want them,*and are In sympathy with vice. If you find a town where all places of business are closed even tp the cigar stands on Sunday, you will also in that town find large church organizations, and the majority of the votera are Christian, law-aliidittg people. You find a city with beautiful churclies and magnificent school buildings and you will find a city where a majority of the voters stand for refinement'and education. Voter, bow are you a going to brand our city's character tomorrow. Do you wish to live in a toiwn that ioes not have pride enough to build a decent high school building? There are towns all around us of 700 to 1,000 inhabi- tiiBts that have far better high school buildings than we have. 1 deny that this is because we are in such a horrible poverty-stricken condition as some of the writers have claimed. The statement has been made and sent out to 4823 people throughout country that we are-too poor to build a school building which ocutar deinon- straticn proves that we n<?eil. I deny that we are in any worse condition than a large number of other citle^S of our state. Our taxes are no higher than the averaire. I know cities that are naying a higher percent on the dollar than we are, and they have school buiidi.tgs that are their pri.de. Ae to our shrunken, ripped, raveled and rundown condition, those that stay at home and do not see other t3wns of the .^tate may believe that. Here are some facts. The wirite'r of this .nrticle, today, called up three of the loading real estate houses of this city, and asked if they had a good house to rent, one that they could rec- oinmond as a good modern house! .And each and every one answered about as follows: ".No we haven't; good houses are a scarce article." Now of course there .are plenty of old shacks, unfit to live In. but visit many other cities and see if you do not find the same conKlitlons. Now let us not advertise our woes, and Knock, Knock, Knock, on every proposition that comes up for the bet-l torment of our city. Go into any city in the,state and you will find it has its parasites that are always croaking for Its destruction. I wjis a short time ago sitting in a business house in another town. There were three men talking.about the mef- its arid demerits of different towns. One of them said that Independence was the bumest, deadest town in the state. Another said. "Well it is pretty dead, but I tell you Chanute has it skinned a country block, 1 tell- you they are already for burial there." The third fellow said, "Aw now you just over have been to CoffeyvlUe or yotu would not talk that way. They are so dead down there that 1 do not believe they will wake up when Gabriel blows his .horn.' . Knock, knock. Knock, and give a good town a bad reputation. Whine around about l-'>c on the thousand as- se-sment for the betterment of our Ity, and ?ivc a good town, one of the best in the state ,a bad reputation. let us vote for the high "8chool and cvnythinK that Is for the good of pur to«n. and make it still more worth liv- in? in. and if wp have anything to pay faNe.s on and Wish to sell it for any reason ,8onic one desiror.s /Of living in rood town will want It. Now as to our superintendent. If March 8, lOl.i. To The Public: In a communication to the Register last Saturday Mr. Geo. Fry makes the followingXstate- ment, "A year ago. you had $17,863.94 as ^balance on hands from all funds, and this year on exactly the same date you have a balance of only $6,89i>.22—a difference of 110,968.72. Why is it and where it Is?" The answer is that it is presumably in the hands of the county treasurer. The records of the clerk of the Board show that from Dec. 2^. 1913, to Mar. 1, 1914, there had been drawn from the county treasurer ,135 ,746.00. From Dec. 20, 1914, to Mar. 1. 191.5, there hr.d been drawn 124,947.00 —3 differ- this_ence of J10,799.00. Jelj Ron Reciiie 0«iy Two Rcqalred i By Hrrs.Janel McKenzie Hia^Edilorof iht Bosloa Coolfing School Magazine This Jelly Roll is fast becoming very popular on account of the way it keeps fresh. A^'ith proper bniulli;!!; it should keep fresh a whole week, providinj; it bn't eaten up in the ";canl:2ie, for it is erery bit as good as it looks. -The Foh Scott Tribune (Dem.) •ajrs ih« ^sliipiiing bill w)is: defeated. SPRING VALLEY. :.l:Mch 4.—We are certainly having bdd weather for moving. Those whoj move.-' last week were Dick Sisson to Mrs. A. C. Best's farm and Roy Cook on the place Mr. Sisson left M. M. Cubbison moved on his father's place and Mr. few on the place he vacated. Martin Decker was down from lola ar.d snent tlie week at Abel Cook's last week while here he bought a fine team of mules, set of harness and wa^on. -vr. C Bicknell has the lagrip this week. Sam Minick bought a farm on Dry Ridge and moved oi^ it last week. John Martin wili live on .'le olace he, vacated, kuown as the Mrs. Haynes' farm. L*ege McClond went to lola last wepk to work a noptli for Mrs. Sadie Decker. ^ Mrs. Abel Cook retarned Wednes^ day from her daughter's at Siiterlsnd.' •owa. where she has been the past thi-ee weeks, caring fpr the new grandson. You never canj tell. Many a man has a face as red as a beet who isn't one. . •' • He also says, "The bond fund is insufficient to pay the bond coming due July 1 of this year." The levy for bonds and interest is $1.20 on the Uiousand of valuation. On our present valuation this will raise a little over $7,400. This will pay the interest and $6000 on the principal and leave almost $i>00 in the bond fund. It is quite probable that this amount is«not now in the bond fund. But it should be remenjbered that the part of the taxes are paid in December and part in June, and the June ta.xes are yet to be paid. I have been a member of the Ways and Means Committee for the last ten years ahd the! necessary funds for running the scl^ools have always been forthcoming and they will he again this year. The public may rest as- surcJ that the schools are being run on a business basis and we are not making any guesses as to what our expenses will be or where our revenues are to come from. The voter should not allow hiraseU to bo. confused as to the. question at issue The real question is, "Is our pi'c!«ent High School overcrowded, and It so, shall wc prpvide w],#quatc facilities?' If you aie satisfied that we do not need more room or that we arc not ready to provide it,, you should vote against the proposition tomorrow. If you agree that our school is over-, crowded and you believe in keeping lola schools u)) to standard yo<i should vote for the bonds. Yc" should hear In mind that the oppoiiition to the preten' proposition are so hopelessly divided as to what needs to be done that, should the bonds fail to carry, it Is altogether likoly that nothing will be done. Part of the opposition holds that the present Hgh School is good enough and large enough. Another part holds that it Is too good and ought to be abol Ished altogether because the community ouirht not furnish free education be.vond llip.eighth grade and that those who m;ike u'c of the school.^ beyond this point arc recipients of charity. One part holds that it would he a mistake -to put up any building on the ground where the present High School is located while another says that we ought to put up a "unit" build ins there. " These are matters that should he considered by the voter who should make up his own mind from the best Information he has been able to get You may be so unfortunate as to have only a little, or even nothing, on which to pay taxes but we do not agree with Mr. Vezle that won should be disfranchised on that account. Yery trufyi RICHARD A. EWING, • CJeUrloll One tup ti/Ud jlourf seant half, ita^ tMrnfuttalt; S levtt teaffoorfuh K. C baking. Povider} ffraled rind of 1 Um0m; teggJ bcaltmligH; J at/trngrrr; )i emf Hot miiii giast ef jellyi povi- Beat the sujjsr into the eggs; add the lemon-rind, tiien the-floue. sifted three times with tbe-salt and baUih(, powder; sndi lastl/, the tnilk. Bake:in a buttered diipping pan; turn out on a damp dptb> .^i^ '^^ tlie crisp edges; spread Sn many explanations don't explain anything. with }e|lr'fnd turn over and over into a roll while ftill warm. Dredge the top with j^wdercd sugar. Hot 4mlk used in the jelly roll enables it to bt rolled without danger of cnckiae, .fi^ve the milk scalding hot. idw be^carefnl to have the eggs .71(1 sugar beaten together until very litrlit anocrcen^. Bake in a moderate ov^a. K C Jel^f Roll is illustrated on pas* tliirty-two of the iiew and handsomely ' {Iliistrited 6 «-page KC Cook's Book, > <\bout Thowe Truiinl .H. -March 8, Kditor of The Register: In Justice to myself I desire to nvHkc a statement reJaJ^vc to the "nine' h'i!;h school pupils wbo were repoiled "truant".in my lat" monthly re-ort. All Of these truancies, occurred on the morning of Sleeper's big firo. Several nupils came to school and hearing that the fire had broken out afresh, excliodly left the building v ithont per mission. I did not know w' it else to call thet^e unexcused pl)SP ""es, and hence called them truant. Siichi pupils as these have been re.^arded as tni- !>nt from time Immemorial, and what Is truant under the truancy law is an- ofier matter altogether. , Furthermore, to my knowledge the 'ruaii'^y officer has never been summoned to "round'lip" any hiRli sciiool pupil since I h!>re heeji connected with the Tola HIeh School. Very truly, J. H. SAWTELL, Prin. SeboolH Are For .ill. Editor Register: A wordy article in Saturday's Register contained the asounding information that'the "grade schools are the laboring man's schools." N'ow the writer of this has a distinct recollection of his childrien having come up tfirough the grades . along with the ijhildroij of the wealthiest people of Idla. No doubt the writer of that learned articje wa^- himself obliged to acquire'tbe rudimetits of his education with tHe common herd or "la- ^irl^r^m^\»',:^r^^f^^',v«,~.^M:::,\^^'^^* children.'.' The grade SSr ^aL^ «^S^ih «.-L^S5i !f '"Chools are not s, lim crow Institution tbo certificate gacked in every 2>cent ^.„o„g^ for. the common children flsa' of K, C. Haking Powder to th* lagon Mvo. Co., Chicago, III. but not for the rich. Neither |s the high' school an exclusive affair for the benefit of the soft ^ndetl youth whose fathers are piling up ifortunes seiiiug groceries to the laboring men. There la no caste in t *5i8 country. Our schools, which Is the most democratic institution of our land, are turning out at this time the bright est ahd brainiest generation of young men and women the world has ever known from the ranks of the rich and poor alike. The brawn of today is producing no small percentage of the^rain of tomorrow. From the humble homes, of the laboring men of lola go forth yearly many high school graduates, not to make money as a rule, but to raise the standard of education in the rural districts jind towns. i LAl>oring men do "you object to an institution right here in lola that will put, not. a few, but all of your children into a position from which, if they have tp go in time, they can secure the be^t equipment for their life's work that Kansas or any other country,can give tliem? Don't be persuaded by a few tight wads that your boy or girl who is ready' to start to. the high school next fall where there is no more room had better miss tlieir only opportunity of a lifetime" while a few ihore' progress ive. communities expcrfraent; . Don't let the question of finan(re trouble you. If we nccc the new build ing we've got to have it no matter what it costs and laboring man. every penny of it will drop from the ends of your fingers in the^form of sweat Kansas ]>eople are in such demand the world over that we will bo com polled to fill the orders with some who.were born in Missouri. Laboring men get a vision of life and impart it to ypur children. Thank your stars you do not live in Missouri where children do not have to go to school Build a high scliool ample for all probable future needs and see to it that every one of your children carry off tlie. honors and wisdpm the institu tion has to bestow. —S. RAGLE. Ch<^''tt!r .Milton Brandoni. well known hove in the days of the old O. K league as the star iiltchcr for Uic Independence team and who in I'ccent years has made his way to the major league and back to the minors, has been signed to pitch for the .Vewark Kederi'I Icagiio club the coming season. Harry Sin'clair, a former Independence man. Is the owner of tlie .Newark team and has been a staunch friend of Br.indom for year.s. AH the statesmen are for pcnnoniy. hut where it should tal<e effect is di .^iiMtcd point resulting in increased taxes. Better Baked You never/tasted daintier, lighter, fluffier biscuits ^iban those l»ked with Calumet They're always good — delicious. For Calumet iii- sores perfect baking. RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS | Werid'sPmF«ea ExpoMlkMi. CUcaaa rvis EspoMtian. Franu. Maieh. 1912. Just ieeeivi>d A solid carload. 25260 Ibs^. of Brass and Iron BEDS. The new 1915 line of "Sturgis" GO-CjARTS and CARfllAGES: Almost a half carload of New EXTENSION TABLES: Another big shipment of RUGS. These things all have to.be sold —"nufsed". 3K Would Your Family Need a Cheek for $25? If you would like to have a check for $25.00 conife to your family every month for ten years after you are gone you canj do it by means of the new TRUST I'ERTIFICATK POLItl' issued by the I'EXX 311TIAL LIFK ISSl'KAJiCE COMPANY, of Philadeli hia. This is a new policy and furnishes more real protection and at less,cost than any form of policy yet devised. For ]instance, this jiollcy costs a young man or woman of 21 less than '$0 annually for f2.").00 monthly income for ten years to beneficiary. Other ages up to 65 in proportion. Premiums payable annually, ' seiii^-ailnuallj^ or quarterly. . i Much life insurance money is lost or wasted after; ^ing paid to the beneficiary. The plan, of monthly income for a derm of years prevents this. For a small additional premium the monthly income will be continued tor the WUOLK LIFE of the beneficiary. For further particulars, address .1011 X.H. STEWAKT. «CM. Agent for SouHieast Kan.sii!i: GEO. W. ADA.M!*, AsyotJale Apent Rooms 1-2 over Palace Shoe Store. for Allen Co. Phone 296 E.VT LESS AMI TAKE SALTS FOK KIDXEYS 'I'nko a (tlsMH of Salts Before Breakfast If lour Back Hurt.s or Bladder Bothers Yoo. —Tlie American men and women must g^iard constantly against Kidner) trouble, because we eat too much and all our food is rich. Our blood Is filled with uric acid which the kidneys strive to filter out, they weaken from over- J ork, become sluggish; the ellmlh- tive tissues clog and the result is ijidney trouble, bladder weakness and general decline In health. When your kidneys feel like lumps o|f lead; your back hurts or the urine is cloudy, full of sediment or you are obll.i;pd to seek relief two or three times during the night; if you suffer with sick headache or dizzy, nervous spells, acid stomach, or you have rheu- mutisiii when the weather is bad, get from your pharmacist about four ounces of Jad Salts; take a tablesiioonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia, and has been used for generations to Jlii&h and.stimulate clogged kidneys; to neutralize the acids in the urine so it no longer Is a source of irritatioc, thus eniHo? bladder disorders. .Jad .Salt.s is inexpensive; ('annot in- iure, makes a delightful effervescent litliia-wator beverage, and belone.s In cvor.v home, because nobody can make a mistake by having a good kidrov f iishing any time. (4) S.H.VLLPOX IN VERA CRIZ. Wafer Supply of the t'ity llast Been riilN )ff. Just receivjed a car of Cherokee D^ep Shaft Lump Coal \ FREE from rocks and impuri-. L50 on car track, or ties. Only $3 at M. K. & T delivered for only $4.00 if taken whilci unloading car. lOlA JUNK Company Phone 317 4^ N.Jeff. * •> • •> •> •> •> •> <• •> <• >:• 4 c ^ • ^ <' ' • i * • fl Have the Register mulled to yoih On rural rouieit In Allen Kla Paso. Tex.. .Mar. '\.—I'ersons ar- rivin;; l>ore today from the interior of .Mexico declare General Obregon is contemplatin.g the evacuation of the City of Mexico as a prelude to launching a campaign against the,Villa forces in the north. Condillohs n and abbunt the cipital air- ric.-ic''.betl as chaotic. .Almost all portable property of value, the refugees said, had been confiscated by Obrcgon's troops. Smallpox had broken out at Vera Cruz; they said, where the water supply had been '.ut off. A report received here today stat- ^ ed Carranza troops had cut the Cen- Mud which delays/tlj^ motor ( arrf tral Railroad between Chihuahua City will enable a'lot of dowii(rodden fa -m-' and Torreon. General yil!h was said ers to purchase them lal^r on. Bpsi- 10 be in the vicinity of Guadalajara. . ness of cheering up. fouMty I2.50 per year; 11.25 for « months: 1 .1 Tieekn for 7&r. B* mall to any part of the U. S. a month. Subscribe now! * •>•:• •:•«•> <• •> ^ > ^ <j V «

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