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title: 'The Columbia evening Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1920-1923, November 02, 1920, Page Page Four, Image 4',
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. . -A .
ACE FOOT - .
Published every evening except Sun
day by the Missourian Publishing As
"oeiation, Int, Jay H. Neff Hall, Colum
ALFONSO JOHNSON, SIanacer
. Gly: Week, 10 cents; single copies,
' Uy mail in Boone County: Year,
t&23; 6 months, J1.7S; 3 months 90
cents; month, 35 cents.
Outside the count): Year, $4.50; 3
months, $1.23; month, 43 cents. Payable-
Member Audit Bureau oi Circulations
Lulered as second-class mail nutter.
Acceptance for mailing at special rate
of postage provided for in Section 1103,
Act of October .3. 1917, authorized Sep
tember 26, 191B.
Advertising and Circulalioc 55
Every since the armistice closed the
Great War, public speakers and writers
liave been saiing. "Now iltat llie war is
ver. reaction will set in."
Perhaps they- are right. It may be
that the pendulum is swinging back after
lunging so long on (he high point vf
martial, excitement. At any rate, for the
past year speaking politically, religiously,
socially and economically tendencies hare
Politically, perhaps the greatest reac
tion has been toward the League of Na
Religiously, instead vf the progres
smsra preached during the war, the most
narrow conservatism has crept in. At
some of the great religious conventions
which hare been held this year, instead
f the broad union policies the more
progressive leaders desired sectariansim
and pure denominationalism have . re
fused to sanction broad programs. The
Jfcterrhurch World Movement, one of the
ereatrst pico-s of rrligijus wort ever un
dertakec. ha been allowed to slump, to
be delayed pitifully, if not defeated in its
Strikes, uprisings and dissension have
taken place, voicing in the most manner
the discontent of parts of society.
It is commendable that people are con
servative to some extent. Thoughtless
action caused by mob psychology is rarely
productive of lasting good. On the con
trary however, the wave of conservatism
now spreading over the country is harm
ful to progress. Opposed to the reac
tionary group is a great group of pro
gressive men and women who desire the
advance of the world which comes only
through altruism and forward moving
action. It should not be a fight between
action and reaction. It is not a matter
f clinging to ancient landmarks, but of
At the present divorce rate a Who's
Whose In America will soon be in de
mand. Keep your coal pile well covered for
fear a heavy frost might come along and
Much sarcastic comment is being di.
reeled toward the farmers because the
recent move to hoard grain until the
narkrt becomes higher.
Hoarding is an old art. The farmer is
as yet a novice at the game and the alarm
ing possibilities of what might happen
if he should begin to practice it to much
extent are serious.
It is true that bad effects would come
from a systematized hoarding, but so
ciety bas the redeeming feature of ad
justing itself. People do not suffer long
until they .ask why and if the desire to
know becomes strong enough they will
find out why. That is probably what will
It is a deplorable fact that markets
habitually break at harvest season and
rise to their peak after tlie raw products
hare been stored by speculators and
manufacturers. The goods are in exist
ence, becauie a continuous stream of
finished products supply the trade far
tie entire year.
The outstanding chficulry in the. fast
has been tfce farmers lack of erniia
tbn. His independence it so firmly
Erouni'ei' that he httitafes to fc?porl4"to
co-epetaticn. Study the gievrui cf fattS
clubs tor the last few years as as answer
to this, and note llie corresponding power
tha farmer is coming to have aa his
fte do tret believe the farn4 is at-
tempting to harm the nation because he
is asking ! fair price for bis products.
It is merely an attempt on his part to
secure his right place in the great circle
from the producer to the consumer.
AMERICA AND THE LEAGUE
America cannot stay out of the League
of Nations. The world has developed to
a stage where it can best deal with its
problems by ma association of nations
to the end of closer relationship. It Itas
become the duty of a nation to deal
fairly with other nations and to respect
The question tiow before the American
people is whether or not the United
States shall enter the present League or
wait for a new one to be formed. Forty
three nations are in the present League.
Other nations desire to eater; jet the
United States, which, through the acts
of its President and its attitude through
out the war, has done more than any
other nation to create the. League if Na
tions, is still out of it.
Will the United States elect to ar
range for another League and the other
nations to reject the present covenant and
join the new? Will the United States
defeat the League purpose? That is the
logical outcome of the plan for a new
Many women were surprised today to
learn liow painless the process of voting
bas been made.
The Etxcnos. Win. Co. ,
Being the prediction ef G. E. S. spec.u!ij
prepared for letneen cotumnu
With the campaign over, odds favor
Warren G. Harding for President of lhe
United Stales. His majority, far fiom
being a safe margin, is rendered more
uncertain by minor political pardes and
factions which, by unexpected intreav
in their votingstrcngth, may easily turn
the tide. "
Two dark horses loom big in the No
vember elections: the newly enfranchised
women voters and the Socialists, to which
latter group might be added th Farmer
Labor vote. Of these, the two political
parties mentioned are the most dangerous
because there is a greater chance for
their vote to be taken largely from one
if the old line parties.
The Socialist lealers and newspaper
men have given out predictions, which
place the total popular vote of their parry
at 14 to 5 millions. This vote will-come
chiefly from New York. Illinois Ohio and
several states in the East and Central
Wot Tvhere a slight tip in the balance
might turn a big electoral vote to one of
he two leading parties. Although the
Socialists cannot win this political game.
they may be the aces in the deck which,
though undealt, will enable one hand to
win over the other.
Here is the dope sheet as it looks
on the eve of the election:
Arizona .....,... 3
Arkansas ,...... 9
Colorado .......... 6
Kentucky .; 13
Maine .... 6
Massachusetts ,. IS
Michigan . 15
Missouri ....'... 1ft
Montana '. 4
New Hampshire 4
New Jersey 14
New Mexico 3
New York 45
North Carolina 12
North Dakota 5
Ohio -. 24
Oklahoma . 10
Oregon ....T...... 5
Rhode Island 5
South Carolina 9
South Dakota 5
Tennessee .. 12
Texas , 20
Virginia , 12
Washington ......... i
West Virginia 0
Total- .'.., i,..it.t 299 233
In the doubtful column ate found
CalirerrrifcUahi, Kansas. lUS6ari. Mn
tini, TM Terser. Jtw Y&rk. Orettn.
"WainingBa-aa'd -tpyimini. Th c4d
fiver their: going as indicated, although
one nf the cjirlf horse might turn the tide
in favor of the other side.
The issue seems more Vioubtful in
Missouri, perhaps, than in the other of
lh Mats. A lirgt trirgi fer th Be-
publicans i expected in St. Lotus lid
possibly in Kansas Gl). If the smaller
cities and the rural districts fail to offset
this majority, Missouri will go Repub
lican. This would mean that the third
largest state in "the Democratic column
would be shifted to the other side, thus
making a difference of thirty -six electoral
votes in the final results.
Odds are quoted freely that Harding
will win New York. However, if he
snomu lose wc (Jaime mic, Lite unai i t . . t , . t l
... .... .- i .. 1 1 i I such that she could contrul Its pnn ipal
result in the total national vote would be,;ne, , ctomunic.l!on ov m ,
changed. Cox would be elee cd. Of thehe MUrce , ri,In., R aaJ
first thirteen states, taken In order i.f(ood ,, is ev;,Icn, tfat tl(. ptcv.nl
grra.esi mB .ct. nine ate nenvra'iy
yielded to llariling. Ihrcc ot these states
-New Wk. Illinois and Pennsylvania- Pjof. E. R. Turner in his hlstorv. r5r.
have a total of 112 electoral votes, orlpe 1789-193T lends a historical per.
more than one-filth of the Nations vol-
ing strength. Ohio, lhe largest Demo-
cratie state, is claimed by Harding's sup
The Solid South will remain solid,
Chances for i's being broken have been
rTurn-ratrd: New Enclaml is imip tile.
ly to be divided by the Democrats than
the South by the Republicans.
Make the most of it its dope with
dope is current value. G. E. &
Miss Mary Ridgeway lias returned to
her place in the Bank of Centralia after
a few days absence on account of III
ress. Dr. Hale Dajarnatt was smoking in the
ilub rooms of the Knights of Pythias
Hall when his pipe exploded, throwing
fragments over the room. It is thought
t'jat in getting loose tobacco out of his
pocket .he also picked up a cartridge
aid placed it in his pipe. Recently
Doctor Dajarnctts safe exploded when,
being unable lo open it, he used a ham
mer and chisel on the hinges. He was
slightly injured by a piece of metal which
s'ruck him in the jaw. It is thought that
"lis was caused by an explosive left
t'te safe by burglars who liad made an
unsuccessful attempt to open the safe.
Halliwcrn party was given at the
5trother ScIkwI, north of Centralia. last
.eek. Hf.memaile candies, a cake and
t pumpkin pic wrc sold. The cider bar-
Til was there too. Miss Dulsia Dvsart.
he teacher is building up a community
rcn'cr in her district.
l.ic Centralia post office has added a
rew s.-dion of fifty four lock boxes to
care for the increased demand for mail
Sam Taylor has taken
a position as
hotel clerk in Alton, 111.
Mrs. C E. Sellers visited her husband
vvliu is in the Amanda Hospital, last
week, and reports he is improving.
Dr. A. Reed, one of the eight women
to be made captain in the late world war,
addressed the student body here, and
save a special lecture to the girls of the
high schools. Dr. Reed has seen service
on the front.
A high school Hallowe'en part) was
given at the lmme of Theron and Ruth
Shtlledy who live southwest of town.
The .Centralia High School closed Fri
day evening and will not be opened until
Wednesday morning on account of boiler
A mock election was held in the hich
school assembly and "resulted in favor of
Frank Wilson was in Paris. Mo last
Joe Denliara and wife have returned to
their home in Casper, Wyoming.
The Reverend Mr. Lamb of Moberlv is
conducting revival meetings at the Bap.
list Church here.
A heavy frost fell Friday eveninz and
ice froze to a depth of two inches .in
Howard McAfee is slowly improvin:
after a case of tvphoid fever.
Mrs. Marguerite Wilson of Marshall.
wife vf the late W, A. Wilson, has come
lo Centralia and will probably make her
home with her mother.
A special missionary program will be
given by the members of the Epworth
League Sunday evening.
Buford Wilson is in Denver lookine
over the stock market.
Mrs. L SL Carter's condition is re-
ported to be worse.
Douglass School DefeatK Marihall.
The Fred Douglass Scliool football team
beat the Marshall High School 7-0 Fri
day afternoon. The Douglass School
is negotiating for one or two other games
to be played before their game with
the Lincoln School of Sedalia which will
be played here Thanksgiving Day. The
game .yesterday was plajed at the fair
Former Columbian Hecoierinf.
Edwin P. Gordon, mail carrier An R
F. D. 1, returned from Fort Worth, Tex.
Saturday. He had been visiting his
brother, J. B. Gordon, formerly of Colum
bia, who has been In a critical condition
the last two weeks from a ttroke of par
ilylii, but who is now improving rapidly.
J. B. Grrden has been in the employ of
the, American Express C. at Sweetssier,
All over ChzKtcndom the American
Red Crews is functioning "as the Good
Samaritan, pouring in the oil of healing,
binding up the wound, encouraging
feeding and sheltering. Let us all join
in hrirgiig tu'h t'rrice sri'hirt reach of
tvery faaih' ia the couar. ad.'.
THE COLUMBIA EVENING -T.niSOtm.AN. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2.
Both Sinn Fein and
ATY ACrainSt riSn ilOme KUie
With 75 per cent of the Irish popula-
tlon under the name and leadership of
Sinn Fein demanding the complete puliti- j
cal Indrrjendenee of Ireland, buf. nn lhe
other hand, with the geological position 'Morley, and, Lord Rolicrt Cecil, one of jonun j, crfl0tional. which expresses it
of Ireland In relation ; Crrat Britain, llie most respected Unionist leaders. The ., nott perfectly in religion." said
s;DiIities of solving the Irish problet
; problem are
sjiective to the question by the following j
statement: "After extreme piiwiims of the J
lriod have ubsi4ed. itiis probable that
the Irish will have self government sat-1
isfactory to them and yrt, in outside f-l
fairs remain in their union with Creat
iTolcssor turners llieury seems to ma-
teiialize in the form of a plan recently
submitted by Viscount Grey, former am
bassador to the United States and for
mer secretary for Great Britain, as a
compromise between the extreme Nation
alists, known as the Sinn Feiners, and
the' Ulstcntes or Unionists. The domin
ion basis, at the same time giving ("real
Britain control only over foreign jiolicics
and military forces.
omcin or sinn ru
Sinn Fein, lhe radical nationalistic
!artr,grew out oT a movement led by a
group ct Irishmen who desired to re
vive the Celtic literature and character
of the past. It is a movement resulting
from the strain of Irish nationalism run-
ning from the twelfth century, when Ire -
land, though disunited,, was independent
and poessed ils own culture, its own
kings and its own speecli. Th'rs move-,;,,
ment went lurthcr under tlie leadership
of men whose motto was Sinn Fein,
(meaning "We Ourselves"" wlio are now
demanding complete political nideicnd-
ence tor Ireland.
The Ulsterites, or the Unionist parly, I
.L- .l . T-1 : .
reprcsen. "c ' "- '',c '".'Ito hou and business premises,
habitants of Ulster, the Scotch Irish and .
the English-Irish, oppose any form ot
home rule because, as. the, Protestant
minority, they fear economic oppression
from the 'Catholic majority. To them
home rule would mean "Rome Rule."
The prosperous business men of Belfast
fear heavy taxation by an Irish Parlia-1
ment representing the peasant ma.orilv.
rumrs viust makc concessions s.u..u .v ... ..,. . ... .,.
Wllh lids' situation of iMemal strife f " .,n u" ' ,f e"r. W " '"
confronUng Ireland, it 1. necessary, ac lanus of an enemy the British m.zht be
cording l Viscount Grey, fo( the. Nation. "'"ed ""0 "X" " lhf raP'rf
alists and the Unionists to" make soraei,,PSIro-
concessions to each other. "They must I M'rtin W. IJnIetoi, at a luncheon In'
come to some agreement." he said, "or 'the British Chamber of Commerce, ob
olle party will block whatever scheme of I itcted to the attitude of the United State
Irish Home Rule is introduced' in the 'on the" ground that lhe English would
British Parliament." , i 'ave as much right to criticize the Unilei!
Irish STrnpathizers in llli England and States for its management of the Philip-
America accuse Great rlrilain of . enforc-
ing a policy similar to thai of Germany
toward Belgium, and, under the leader
ship of Lloyd George, taking an illiberal
and anti-ilemocratic stand. After criti
cizing tlie system of terrorism and out
rage apparently sanctioned by the prime
minister, former Prime Minister Aquitli,
in a speech of October 1 1. stated his io.
lenlivn to work out a plan of rcmediil
measures. In denouncing Lloyd Georges
policy, Mr. Asquilh pointed out the fail
ure of military, courts military law, and
military imposition to restore order in
Ireland. "The acts of the military po
lice are not acts of defense." he said,
"but acts of blind and indiscriminate
ONE- BIRTHDAY A YEAR
IS SUFFICIENT SAYS
THIS WILY LANDLADY.
How many birthdavs should one have
in a year? This question is 'most fre
quently discussed at a certain boarding
house southwest of lhe University. The
landlady claims thai one birthday a year
is sufficient, and so far all arguments to
the contrary have proven unavailing.
The discussion started two weeks ago.
when the- landlady announced that any
boarder with a birthday may choose the
desert for his table. Since then, ibere
have been so many birthdays that the
landlady is Iieginning to suspect that some
liave more than one birthday a year.
There are inore than seventy boarders
and according lo local statisticians there
shoutd be a birthday "at least once a week
during the school year.
The other day two students happened
lo liave their birthday- on the sam: day,
and, in order to assuage public opinion.
one consented to delay his birthday
another week. The landlady now threat
ens lo send for each boarder's birth cer
tificate and thus keep tap on their birth
The Doardcrs themselves are now so
thoroughly mixed as to their birthdays
lhat they won't swear to the truth of their
claims when the landlady questions them.
12 NEW BOOKS FOR LIBRARY
. 1-, i-
Fifty Theses From Copenhagen Are
Also Received Here.
The. following new books hare been
leceived by lhe University Library:
Black Sevans and Other Friends" by
Alvin II. Sanders; "The Koad lo Dumb
tedykes" by Alvin H. Sanders; "Mathe
matics for Engineers by E. P. Button :
"Geography of Europe" b Lionel W.
Lv'de: "Two Years of Faculty Taxation
end the Results" by Otto IL Kahn; "The
Stery cf the Soil" by Cyril G. Hopkins;
Th- New Wcrld Order" by F. C Hicks;
Secret Memoirs" br T.-lhrashi: "Pro
ject Metbodj in Edutatien" by Mendel
E. Brinser J Oreratlonef the. Initiative
and Reftrendaia and Hecall in Oregon"
by J. D. Barnett; "Greet Theaters of the
Fifth Century" by James TJAlIen; "The
Story of our National Ballads" by C A.
Fifty theses from the Unlversitf of Cop-
fPEtSm ru!-ca catij t"
War hare alio been reeerted.
. . iT -n 1
vengeance. The tads does not end in
putting down a liandful of assassins."
Asquith is joined in denouncing the
);ovrrnmcnl' Irish policy by Viscount
luiruing jcaucis m vjirai imujiiib I'M James M. WOOU. prCSItieni OI jirimciM
litieal affairs have joined forces in send- ijoUcje, ;n a short addros Friday aft
ing a letter to the presK calling fjr an in. trnoon 'before the Y. i C A. in the
vl-3titi by a constitutional tribunal uni,fP.ity Auditorium,
as to whether lhe government is respon- "Unless the woman of today," he said,
sillc for reprisals. "cultivlf the dominant nole of religi-
(iVMirrtL or 100 . r. s. i. ;,.:nrt. the ulane of civiliution in
The Committee of One Hundred on
Ireland j the mot recent concrete
predion uf British opposition in the Unit-
cd States. Composeil of prominent m;n
in the United States, it proposes to
vrstigate atiocilies in Ireland. The in
vcstigation to be carried on through
commission of five members who were
to neve neguu sittings at vvasiiingwn nymust p0 abstract principles mio prac-
the middle of October. William McDon-,,;.,
aid, associate editor of The Nation, will
act as secretary of the Commission, the'ipy that will unlock aU doors to higher
sessions of which will be open to the i anj nobler living and promote peace and
;lie. The commission will "undertake I
sift the evidence, and present facts,;
then let who will take notice.
accordance- with the campaign to
starve out Ireland by Llovd Ceorge, nnd -
rr which a military blockade lias bccnjrj,. officiated with a celebration of
t-iauiiuni ill a iiuuuiT oi iumi, uicr.i,. ii-i- Oimmnnion.
j people are iieing scarcnea lor anus ami ,
. , - i -- ,j r- ji
documents ami the government has taken
control cf the railroads. Henry II. Nevin-
sons, one olBritain 's most distinguished
war correspondents, writes an apology to
the shades of Sultan Abdul Hamidand.
t!,e late Czar wliosa rule he fiercely at-1
i ,acl,nj ;n former jear. by saving: "The
ccnduct of our own British government
Ireland has proved lo me that no Eng-
lbhman lias ever had llie right to de- j
nounce or condemn any crime you and i
your mjnhlers may liave perpetrated." I
Irish conditions are vividly illustrated
ty insurance advertisements fur insur-
cure against military and police damage
' , . , ,,-.. ,r
! '" Lomlon and England, it seems self
j""''",31' EnS,,B,M L lhat Ir'IanJ
' n. " f f "-. Aft" her recent -,
, l""- Crra' Britain cannot forget her
'1aT felr- Bie Ireland up
on'J menace the food supply, the very
,"','' f &gl"d. If independept
pines or Cuba as they liave to try to eettle
I lhe Irish question. When, he asied,
will we learn that those proposing set
llement of the Irish question in the Irish
way are proposing dismemberment of the
"Suierfirially, the problem of Ireland
las come to a deadlock." said Francis
llackctt. summing up the situation in the
New Republic. "There is a deadlock be
tween Belfast and Ireland, between Ire
iand and Britain, between Britain and
the ret of tlie world. To break this!
deadlock, some one factor, or more than
one. factor must yield to the other. Either
Belfast, national Ireland. Britain, or the
world-conscience, must give way."
I LOWER CHAPL.VIX TO SPEAK
.Wjjor Dickson 1T11I Lecture Here
Major J. Dickson, Chaplain United
Sta'es Army, will speak in lhe University
Auditorium at 7:30 o'clock next Wed
"AmTica and the battle of Verdun"
will be the subject of his address. Mr.
Dickson is a graduate of the School of
Lav; of this University, class of 89, and
has an admirable war record. He wears
the battle stars on the first Division and
lias participated in actual hostilities, hav
ing manned a machine gun during the
heavy fighting of Verdun. He is also a
veteran id th Mexican Ifordcr wars, has
teen cited in llie general orders, thanked
on the battle fields of Europe, and con
gratulated licfore troops by the President
of the United States for services ho ren
dered during the Philippine insurrec
tion. Major Dickson is popularly known in
France as the "flower chaplain," on ac
count of lus institution of the custom of
covering the graves of American soldiers
with flowers. It was first instituted near
the little town of Bonvillcrs, France,
where acollcclion of flowers was made,
from the homes nearby, to. deck the cof
fins after the last rites had been spoken
over the graves, and in a short time the
movement was, popularly accepted
.MISSOl'ROrFl'KOP IS POOR
Only tlieWalnnt Yield I Aear Xor
mat Few Pecans.
The pecan crop in Missouri Is practi
cally a failure this 'year. Only about It
per cent of a normal crop will be harvest
ed, according to E. A. Logan, agricul
tural statistician for Missouri.
The bearing trees will yield about wo
and fne-half pounds each. The normal
crop is ordinarily eighteen to nineteen
rounds a tree. Half of the Missouri
crop is grown along the Mississippi River
frcra St. Gensvieve to CitutiersrUIe. The
reasen fer the poor ciep ia because of
lis first and uiow about April 4.
Th quality of th pecans en the trees
it en an avenge god. Ths pries is niV
13 cents a pound but B0 per cent'ef tha
crep will be consumed at the point of
Oklahoma and Arkansas, both larger
producers than Missouri, will have no
crop at all. The crops there hive been
dectrevrd br an nskniwa srm.
There will also be a tcareirr ct hick-
elnutv but the most of the bushes have
been destroyed by pasturing me una.
J. M. WOOD ADDRESSES Y. W. C. A.
Stephen Coilew President Shji Wo
man Most Re Idealized.
The dominant element in the life of
i,,j5 lwrniifI, century will sink lower and
ex-',JBCI.f ihing final!)
rtroainH an idealistic 1
lieinc. peace and
' luimonv among individuals and among
in-',,:, can never exit; for man inher-
cly ;s a vvarrior and in him the fight-
jj jj,;rii ; dominant. The woman of
.L, nr n. day must be idealistic. She
.nj r;J herself in the world. Self-
t-crifice in the Interest of others is the
jltruirm on earth."
Day Is Ouerved.
All ,im nv via rtliservrd at 9
.,ii v,jav" mon,fn at Calvarv-
r - ,, ri,rrli where the Rev. J. II.
"S:rCrZr: ""T . ' sssWs-xVXV - I front '
"r::5r WVM 1''
sjgr ELECTION RETURNS jBBfiS&W rt
iife BAND CONCERT fcj 'A ,
sl UNIVERSITY 'AUDITORIUM, Sl$ HL "wa
Mg TONIGHT WriVkM W"'5
vSBJJSv$s5- The returns will be furnished by Tire HMfiilV 111 I
)tBjDSNbS?N Columbia Evening Missourian from its di. Wwiflsi'nWii I WSJ
wBSSsOSStix rcct wire senice. MrwiiinfH. vie
jiJjfBrsiBiHSSSssSsaSsN IfifflmlimXMVA I eha
vj(lnllWsWMBlrei 'yfmiaKmSv ln
irs?& Jls&!z ,- iaim ( PsA JF B-erfxi' r
Southern cooking and southern
belles have been celebrated
since the days of 76
-COLUMBIA CATERING -CO.
"Just a Step From Anyuhcrc
. - - j-as .,
Fill jonr Fonfaln Pen wllh
Stafford's Ink and forget It.
No fussing with your fountain I Tsf JWf WW fcrO lj--s-8 MrrT
pen when it's loaded with bril- I mmiJ5CT.'JjBF01'.
liant 'Sianorda Fountain Pen I XjESSJM!mAS:::Z2 Hga'"'
int 1 yBCTrmHroiiRi5
A uniform, steady flow always I J rJjH ggjyr01'
on tap. I !k-afH lpLvtaBSl'BSrs1 ,
.. I -tllCD23W.JaaiaTaLlLVW'a.
It never sticks, gums or clogs I .s;ng.-aaTiiaTi,lM iM;,!!
the pen-point or barrel. il II V . if 01 Stpf f Ol M T. - '
The secret is in the chemical I (SBjHftiN
formula which has made Staf ij- " ZMw''
ford's famous as vaMsssMiHVTr1'',
"The Ink that Absorb Moisture from the Air." t lloii
Your -fountain pen 3 delicStcIy York; Chi-ago Office: 62 WeaTakKl'
adjusted instrument. Most inks zie ( anadian Office: 9 Dativ B"1'
are too heavy, loo syrupy lo How ,-! I! n' Toroclo. MaW'si "KILOS'
smoothly through the point escape s..,, d j j.,? .. amj vr-,;,-, Pyfc f - i
ment. Stafford's Fountain Pen Ink i'lu: -j Liq,' laJ;e. Trrsna3Krtd
is made for just that particular Ribbon- JnJ Carbon PaperiSiBCrti)11
purpose. Most every stationer sells ,-ale by VjK- -
I it. t-"- -
i- ? o.-r.-i t ..it:.t..j SSvyiiS' m Ol aaBraursd-
1838, 60300 Washington St, New MRiXHH 0mmtm
nAi!J5 t .: T-. t I- FOR
oianorus r(juiiiciiii ren uiKfA
We bow to both and recognize in them the qualities supreme.
That delicate flavoring and seasoning, the heritage of the
southern cooks, is found in our service.
Browned potatoes, gravy, fluffy biscuits and crispy, meats
make you prefer us to others.
h5fn . i . . . rsrTfl -JaT BE
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