Newspaper Page Text
Fine New Service
The Marshall Republican ts tho
leading weekly of Saline county
and la gotten up especially, w a
family newspaper. Not U col
lection of Items from a dally nor
a hnp-hasaTd few Items locally,
but a careful epitome' of ALL
tho newa ot the ENTIRE county
each week, fumlahcd by i forty lo
cal wrltera. Every week every ex
change la carefully scanned and
every Item of real news over
looked by our correspondents Is
clipped for tho following week and
published on page 7. On this page
also Is one oft tho Jcst serials to be
tfound on jtho market Wo also
run a humorous column. i
This Is 'on of the few papers
whose editorial column Is not for'
sale. Wo will work at all times In
the community's Interest, even at
a loss to oarscivea, uviicvmg mm
It will pay us In tho end In more
ways than one.
The object of tho editor Is to
jrive our readers ALL the news ln(
lght pages EVERY week, in au
dition to our spendld scilvkc not
an Item Is overlooked over the en
tire county. In order to do this
"most of otr news is written In
brief and especially social doings
which aro mainly a repetition of
Wo do not try to ploasc every
body, bocauso this Is Impossible,
but tho fact that tho Republican
in a welcome visitor In more than
half tho homes of Saline county is
an Indication that the people ap
preciate n carefully edited paper.
Wo do not resort to contests If
we can toelp ourself, ns we consid
er them an Imposition on the
tiublic If wo think necessary to
lo so wo uno premiums, n plan
by which tho public profits and
we foot tho bills. tf
Roy Cose met with a very serl-
Jous accident last Saturday while
on his way from Dlackwatcr with J
a load of freight He was driving
along near Hen Fcnwlck's when
a nack ot coffee started to roll
off .of tho wagon and in an effort
to catch it he lost his balance and
fell over behind one of the horses.
This ncared tho team and caused
themfto run on up the rond some
distance- before they wcro stop
ped. Mr. 'PUlier came along in
few minutes and found Roy lying
In the road unconscious, He was
taken .to tho homo of Mr. tFcn
wlck 'and Drs. Abney and Mc
lulre woro called. He was badly
hurt In tho back nnd side and the
doctors thought test not to take
him home for wevoral days. He
-was brought home Wednesday
tiftcrnoon and Is reported to be
Retting alons very nicely. Arrow
row few of us there nro, who
huvo not hidden away In some
bureau or closet, some almost
forcotten, almost faded picture
memories of dear ones who
have passed to tho Great Bo
yond, Possibly, too, wo have been
fearfully watching, as the years
go round, tho steady hut relent
less fading .that vr-nilseH ere
lens to make these dear treas
ercs but a memory Indeed.
Perhaps It is some old tlaauer
reotypein Its little old worn-out
leather case, showing on Its
dimmed silver surtucn the
quaint picture of some grand
parent, or a rather or mutner In
tho baby duys. with lltttu strag
gly curls und tho low-necked
dress uffoctnl In Ihoso "good
old days" of tho Victorian por
lod. Maybe 'tis nnd ambrotype. or
or.a at those old-fashioned cartes
do vlsito which wcro all tho rago
thirty years back, when every
lttlng-room tablo held the
TLcro were good photograph
ers In thoMj duys. hut they hud
not the facilities of modern por-trait-maker,
and tho vaunted
permanence of tho pictures was
mora In tho numo ihnn In fact.
Why not porpotuute those old
plcluro-momorlos whhe there Is
r yetan opportunity? A tew years
i hence even tho faintest outlines
msy bavo vanished forever.
Modern methods and modern
papers will givo you a lasting
'copy of such pictures, and skill
ful work will preservo to you
the portrait that you have ul
anbut despaired of and give them
loyouln most cases even clear
er and more remlnlscently than
the faded copies you now have,
Why not jrJng these 'old pic-
futures 10 Hbf we ui iuaai win
If truthfully tell you whether it is
I ' flu, lain fn alva fhom
4 'f t . ? . 4 .
M THE IUHMJUI VIEWS IT
No Guesswork About
Kirschbauin Clothes 4
CrvH Ifl. A. B. KirutkUum c.
A lot of men'
"guess" about their
clothes. Small won
der, i or a lot of
clothiers guess, too.
And the guesser
usually gets stuck.
There's no guess
work about the
that's why we have
them here, and why
recommend them to you.
Every piece of fabric
is acid-test aXL wool. Every
yard is shrunk to the limit
not by the woolen
mills, mind you, but by
the people who make
the clothes. Every gar
ment is hand-tailored.
'And these Kirschbaum
clothes arc correct to the
smallest detail. The style
and snap you can see for
yourself. For the other
qualities we give you the
maker's official Guaranty
Bond and we back that
up with our own money
$15 $20 .$25
From $15, $20 and $25 our prices for suits range up to $35 for
the very finest fabrics and trimmings.
Ley ljirDo wiring Clothing Co. 4
Ns4nal Mni af Cntr4 Fay1 ay
Mr. Valva PHkwfMtTt Watt
Mr. Valvat PIHowfaat, taa wMarf
knows burglar, returned from aHtroaa
7trr oa tha FslnataMe. Waaa
asfcad'asottt the buttaM JHaaUaa a
Taara la bo aaad for worry
the burglar business, la spHa ot tat
" disturbance of racaat atoatbs, un4tr-
lying conditions are aotw aad ra
sourest are plentiful Ana yet, al
though I am thoroughly oatlsatstle,,!
waat to say that ae ' aettceaWvr:
tItsI of burglary caa bs looked for at
once. Bo long as tha authorities cos
tlnue their meddling, and so long aa
the people are willing to .listen to In
flammatory agitators, oar aolldest
burglars will not undertake sew com
mitments. The nubile mind has been
'stirred up until they think burglars
' are much worse than they really are.
It Is actually coming, to tho point In
this country where a asaa who Is good
to his family cannot turn a dishonest
penny without having to undergo an
noying Investigations by congress. and
the police and muckrakers.
"I do not dony,of course, thst bur
glary should be regulated, nor do I ob
ject to a modicum ot government coo
irol, which might even go so far as to
limit tho amount which a duly li
censed burglar might make at any
one haul, but I do think that bur
sjary should be taken out ot politics,
for this purpose 1 favor tho creation
at a national burglary board, to be ap
pointed by tho president and com
posed of loading respectable burglars."
Bees Got Drunk
Grand Rapids, Mich., October 4.
Intoxicated bees to-dny went on
a rampage, the objects of their
miudlln outbreik being Miss Helen
Sauers, n teacher, nnd severnl pu
pils In the North Division Avenue
School, all of whom were stung.
Swarms of th? b:es II -st nttacked
workmen In the Grand Roplda
brewery plant and drove them
from the vat room. The isnccts
lined around, 'the-' vnts In large
numbers, sipping the brow A long
string of them then flow to the
schoolroom, tho1 windows of which
were open, nnd atUckod the teach
er nnd pupll,Siy of whom have
swollen faces nnd arms tonight.
Pays to Spray
Krnst Hotz, who was hero from
Grand Pass Monday, said that
annles nro so plentiful around
Grand Pasi that they ore going to case of an operation such as Mr. Mul
waste nnd that no effort Is being tally was to perform, the chances
WILLINGLY RISKED HIS LIFE
English Hospital Surgeon, Knowing
Danger, Put His Patlent'a In
terests Before All,
An act of unselfish devotion by Mr,
B. T. Mullally, house surgeon of Guy's
hospital, London, England, was d In
closed at tho Sborcdltch county court
during tho hearing of a caso recently,
which was adjourned somo timo ago
owing to bio inability to attend. It
was explained that for a month be
was hovering between life and death.
The details of his flgfit for the life
of a child were furnished by a doctor
at Guy's hospital. "There are times,"
he said, "when life or death Is a mat
ter of minutes or eVen seconds. A
child was brought Into tho hospital
suffering from diphtheria in Its worsf
stages. Mr. Mullally, who was the'
panlor surgeon present, saw the child,
and understood at onoe that ah Im
mediate operation -was Imperative,
and that even a few minutes' delay
might be fatal. Diphtheria In th'le
stage is terribly catching, and la tha
made to gather orchards which
were not sprayed In the spring.
Mrs. J. F. Ernst, who sprayed her
orchard, cold, her crop from 20
acres to a shipper at 1850. A car
ot Jonnthans from this lot topped
thq Chicago market recently,
bringing $12 a barrel or $1800 for
were a hundred to one on bta catching1
the disease unless he took the usual
precautions. It was, however, a mat
ter of minutes. Possibly there would
have been timo for him to fetch bis
mask, which covers the whole face,
and Is a sure protection against infec
tion, and to take the other general
precautions in such cases. He knew
the car load. This loft the shipper tha,t by doing so by waiting a few
a handsome margin besides being
profitable investment for Mrs
Ernst on tho spraying expense.
minutes he was rtsklne; the chancea
Of the operation proving successful,
and so be decided to operate at once,
well realising that he was aimb's't
bound to suffer. He saved the chlld'i
life, but ho cough the disease, and ft
was touch-and-go with blm during a'
wholo month." ' '
TiiBCumbln, Ala., Oct. 3. A. dang
ling rope from a balloon caught
the loir of Lorenze Howland, ' IB
years old, as It ascendsd, manned tStatementofOwnershlpManafemont.
by H 'C. Petty of .Louisville, who Circulation, Etc, of the
making his first flight bwe,lLfai..l1lll ffaniikliAan
lil V '. $$!ali 'WJlUaiaa.j.of. Jlldge Praln'e
mm:- -rhad bWaM!kra. Tuesday:'
was maklnir Ms nrai mgnt nare.
4oday. The boy hung on until
five hundred feet up, when fcth
fell to their death with an unopen
The boy was enmeshed several
'eet above Potty when the bag
righted for Its ascent and several
hundred spectators heard the no-
viae billooplat cillln-r to hi ti to
;rllde down a rope to tho trnpero.
Ilowhntl disentangled himielf,atod,
With the balloon ptohing apd
tossing, goi uuwn in iftv irai
dn the parash-ate, Imni&Jti
a"Jer gnlnsd a : ao.&w.onU;
a-od Petty w loo
shot' downward, X
chut ijld'not open
published weekly at Mrhll, Mo., required by
thv Act otAucuit 21th, 1912,
NAME AND POST OFFICE ADDRESS OP
Editor J, J. Witt, Mtrthslb Ho)
Mananir Editor J. J. Witt. MsrthaU; Moi
Dullness Manager J. J, Witt. Mtrshtll, Mo.
Publisher-.. J. J, Wtt. MrshU. Mo.
uuuwn ponanomers, mor!g-, Mi. 5.
QUAINT NAMES GIVEN CLUBS
London Institutions 8esm to Have
' Been Deslgnsd for AH Sort a
of Qusar People.
Tho tltlo "Cavo of tho Golden Car
bestowed on London's first cabaret
theater club, which opened Its doors
recently, recalls other curiously -named
vlhba which have . flourished In this
cbuatry at dlfferent'tlmes.
For Instance, there was tho "Calves'
Head club,' foundod In "rldlculo of
the memory of Charles L"
'The Everlasting" was a purely so-;
cini ciud, wun a Bemoersnip or loo
'The Little club" was a distinctly
original Institution. It was Intended
for those not five feet high. The door
was mado high enough to admit a
man Ave feet and no more.
There wero. many others, eccentric
In name and tradition, which flour
ished during tho eighteenth century,
such as "The Great Bottle club," the
"Jo No Sals Quol club," "Tho Bone
ot tho Thames" and the "No Pay No
Liquor club," whose members on the
first night of Joining were obliged to.
pay an entrance fee of bno shilling
and wear n hat shaped like a quart
pot London Tlt-Dlts.
' A New York letter In the Munich
Gasette speaks of the pleasures ot
shopping In the great cities ot the
United States, and lays particular
stress on the "fairness" or the rules
under which all stores seem to work.
"It makes no difference," says tho
writer1, "how unfamiliar one Is with
tha language and iho currency ha
has the sama place In tha Una of
'patrons with the natives. Pollta
salesmen and saleswoaaea show the
rgeods, which ara mMosb urad Mpoa
Uke customer: tha arioM. areiAaed.''
sad one knows that -he buys' at the
'sane figure without bidding leas', aa
his neighbor who tries to pinch the
price. In one place I purchased gooda
to the value of 7 marks, listened to
a fine concert, took tea at a small
price, wrote jeveral letters In a beau
tiful room at no coat save tho post
age, and found the goods at my home
wba I reached there a' few houri
Why It Haa a Hump.
KeeDera of the xooloslcnl snrdnk
ro expected to know all tha facta and
in,enes or natural antory, and, aa
Ihey do not, they sometime bav to
One of tho men In the Philadelphia
too was asked, by a visitor, what the
liuiBD on the camel'a back, waa for.
"Whnfa It fort" repeated the keep;
'erlu dased way,"1
ibi, 01 wnai vaiue is ur
The keeper thought real hard for a
talnute, and then said, gravely:
"Why, sir, do ybu suppose- folks,
'would como miles to see this animal
If It didn't hove a hurapT Sir. a camel
If jt didn't bavo a bump might Just
aa well bo a cow. That's the use ot
tha hump I"
ir, r w ir.;ri:'.,
' . " i v.
- - . ..... , ; .
LaaaaW f 1 WK Vaaawiiaaaaw MaVKA UlaBVVgallala
.f 75! V
Sound Valncs Good Service Courte
THESE are the adyantnRcs yon rrain by
trading with tho 1 H C local dealer. Ha
13 a good judge bf values in farm ma
chines. He sells machines of guaranteed qual
ity, and stands behind them to see that they
make good, When he sells you an
I H C Manure Spreader
Kemp 20th Century, Corn King,, or Cloverleaf
he sets up the machine, tests it, and makes
sure that everything is right before he delivers
it. He shows you how to use the machine,
to make it last longest. In case of accident ho
can furnish repair parts promptly repairs
that fit. He gives you service worth far more
than it costs you. ?
I H C manure spreaders are made in both
return and endless, apron styles, but all aprons
run alike on large rollers. Non-friction roller
bearings are used wherever practical, making
the machine easy on the horses. The feed, Is
variable and positive. The machines pulverize
the manure and distribute it evenly in a light or
heavy coat, as may be, needed. Bccauso they
distribute manure properly. I H C spreaders
use less than half as much manure as fork
spreading to cover the same amount of ground.
They make one ton of manure go as far as
two, and do better fertilizing with far less
labor than tho old-fashioned method.
The I H C local dealer has the style and '
size best suited toyour needs. See him for
catalogues and full informatidn, or write
Iiteraatioial Htuvester CoMpny of America
Kansas City Mo.
I H C Sarrtca BrH
. The purpose of this llureau Is to furnish, free
at charce to all. tha hast Information obtalnabla
on better (armlnf. It jrou hava any worth? quos- '
lions concerning sous, crops. iana arainate. irri
(lion. iriiiiiars.aic.. nil
and send them to I ItCS
Ilulldlnr. Chlcato. USA
oworn to ana suDscrioea neiora nemu.aain'
I . ) day ot StPtemW. 1912, ; I f
,1 SEAL) V. yirglala Batea, Rotary, Pujle,
I - I . It ' Kalinin. UI.L.
sAo Guess Work!
Men feel different about tiif f erent things.
But no man can feel otherwise than per-
f ectly satisfied when he buys a bill of
lumber from us. He may know nothing
about the grade of lumber but he does
know that he gets exactly what he buys
nd tees it before he buys and pays for
it-big item, isn't it? Should a mistake
occur it is cheerfully corrected. Our
grades are right and our prices are right.
There is no bill too large for us to han
dle and none too small to receive our
most 'careful attention.
Our motto is, "A satisfied customer
is the best advertisement' 45
La drosse Lumber Co.
Somsthlns Llka l.
MWUl you fcaye soma mocklBg blra
A riv valtrjkaa Ina-fainllv hntal'
f0m tha hill sturUedKtlw. ,tlners last '
avaalas by, mUIbc ''fkfct, Question. . $s
"A'lf'BBikaar aiiaaaaiei' acaia, ,t-a
BEGINNING NOV. 1st,
' a- - i - i .
Kan.sasOroiJnd Rock Salt fotsMpiit&pii
40c per 100 sMHinds in sacks.
iuvr mure ai loiai araouni oi nonai; "rf .- - . i :
. r .Yrr ihhi Miiwg hijd . oui oi ,
n,Pr,eiffe.,or0u, Wlr ark,,'
kaIS v'i ni wsaasffjaw MM. aTlMalaaSi . . d
V r f , ..itw vvumii anisaasiBSKu - .y r i7nrr",ia .flT
.21! - . ... ' 'I " i, aa,l , Saaiaa.ta- J r V u ., . 'X, " "
tVa1 m ..' .-fr- :"" - -
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