Newspaper Page Text
FKin.U. PECKMBEK 20, 1913.
V0TICE OP FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice la Hereby Given, that the
undersigned wecuior or trie Estate
0 Mary J. Parker, deceased, has filed
Final Account Of thn Artminlo
Q1B - n i o-
tration of said estate In the County
Court of Josephine County, State of
Oregon, and that the hearing of said
account has been set by said Court
(or Saturday, the 27th day of De-
ceuitHT, Bl ien ociock a. m.,
,ha County Court Room In
Court House at Grants Pass .Oregon,
notified to file their objection there
if nnv there be. on or befnra onin
ja'te. Said notice Is published In the
H. N. PARKER.
Executor of Estate of Mary J.
NOTICE FOR .PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior, U. 8.
Land Office at RoBebutg, Oregon,
Soveniber 20th, 1913.
Notice Is hereby given that John
Thomas Breeding, of Hugo, Oregon,
wh0i on May 25th, 1908, made
Homestead Entry Serial No. 04534,
for E ' of SW V , NW U SW ,4 , Sec
tlon 26, Township 34 S., Range 6
West Wllllamette Meridian,, has filed
notice of intention to make Five
Year Froof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before Herbert
Smith, United States Commissioner,
Grants Pass, Oregon, on the 9th day
of January, 1914.
Claimant names as witnesses:
George McCormlck, of Hugo, Oregon;
C D. Sexton, of Hugo, Oregon;
George Baer, of Hugo, Oregon;
Oliver Ward, of Hugo, Oregon.
B. F. JONES, Register.
"NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
In the circuit court of the state of
Oregon for Josephine county.
Mary L. Piatt, plaintiff, vs.)
Ferdinand Tomek et al,)
By virtue of an execution and or
der of sale issued out of the above
entitled court in the above entitled
cause, to mo directed, and dated
the 4th day of December, 1913, up
on a judgment rendered and entered
in said court on the 17th day of
November, 1913, In favor of Mary L.
Piatt, plaintiff, and against Ferdin
and Tomek et al, defendants, for
the Bum of $1,000, with interest
thereon from the 5th day of April,
1913, at the rate of 10 per cent, per
annum and $100 attorney's fee, and
the further sum of $15 costs and
disbursements and the costs of and
upon this writ, commanding me to
make sale of the following described
real property situated in Josephine
county, Oregon, to-wlt:
All that part of Donation land
claim No. 38, originally patented to
the heirs of John K. Jones and Ruth
Ann Jones, hla wife, In township
thirty-six (36), south of range five
(5), west of W. M., bounded and de
scribed as follows, to-wlt: Beginning
at the southeast corner of that part
of said donation land claim No. 38
which lies within section twenty
(20) In said township and range;
running thence north six hundred
and seventy-five and 18-100 feet
(675.18 ft.); thence west eleven
hundred ninety-nine and twenty-two
one hundredths feet (1,119.22 ft.);
thence south three hundred seventy
three and 56-100 feet (373.56 ft.);
thence east two hundred and thltry
onefeet (231 ft); thence south two
hundred and ninety-seven feet (297
ft.), more or leBS, to the south line
of said Donation land claim No. 38;
thence east seven hundred and sev
enty and 22-100 feet (770.22 ft) to
the place of beginning; containing
seventeen acres, more or less; to
gether with the tenements and ap
purtenances thereunto belonging.
N'ow, therefore, by virtue of said
execution and order of sale, and in
compliance with the commands of
"aid wr't, on the 5th day of January,
1914, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the east
front door of the court house In
Grants Pass, Oregon, I will sell at
Public auction (subject to redemp
tion) to the highest bidder for cash
In hand, all the right, title and In
terest which the said Ferdinand
Tomfk had on the 5th day of Octo
ber, 1912, or since that date, In and
to the above described property or
any part thereof, to satisfy said exe
cution, judgment order and decree,
interest, costs and accruing costs.
WILL C. SMITH,
Sheriff of. Josephine county,
Lightning and Thunder.
By counting the number f seconds
n tilt' interval I. ('tween lightning and
thunder It Is possible to figure approxi
mately how far from the observer lsi
tne scene of the storm. Sound travels
MOO fwt a second. Multiply the num.-
of seconds by 1,100 and it will
Te the distance In feet from the point
where the lightning Unshod. For ex
ffiPe, if ten seconds have elapsed the
Stance away will be 11.000 feet, or a
little over two miles. It might be add
that, as light and lightning travel
80 &ueh faster than sound. If a man
?urvives after henrlug the" crashing
he ran be sure he is safe. Reuiem
Drauce0f this will dissipate terror.
He Krew How He Got It.
"That large- lump running across tli"
ha! of y,ur liend." said the phreuol
plst. "i.k.ms tliut you are Inclined to
J l'Uri -us. even to the point of reck
"1 l;iicy it." 811ij the man who was
1;";tii x him. "I got that bump h.
1 Li!,- i;,v h.mi )nto tlu, (U.nb waiter
't to see if the waiter was goiiu:
1 it was coming down."
paper oi general circulation, publlsh
j4 at Grants Pass, Oregon, by order
0( Stephen. Jewell, County Judge,
made the 25th day of November,
r tatlonery at the Cearler.
NOTICE OF FIN AL SETTLEMENT
in ,v i, or Joseph ne Countv
ill rSf ?! the E-W of P. W.
Sice L h'Br ,eCea,sed' ia Prob
S Van I) J)y.8iVen that Edard
will ann J 1 a.dmlaistrator with the
Van Dvk h 0f the es,ate t F. w!
Baid court the final mZZS' the power"
aammistration. together with a netl-i
,, . i"scuier w in a Deti-
, anQd that the residue of said
such nironarigDed and distributed to
last wil ?n8f ?6 by law and the
'isi wui and testament of the de
based entitled to the same.
Ail persons Interested In said es
tate are therefor hr-i ,.aJe"
K"lh C Housein Grants
the 27th day of December A D 1913 !
at 10 o'clock a.. m..To rt'ow cause U
any there be, why the waver of thi
Petitioner should not" be ato th&
.C o-rCJ7t'umA (1unty, Oregon,
the n!nUMher ?rdered that ntice of
the pendency of said petition ' and
toSS g'Vn 10 a" Persons in-
a,.copL. of thfs order in the Roeu
River Weekly en ,;,' "1-??u.!!
general circulation and wilit
lication published at Grants Pass I
Josephine county. Orecon for t
T , : r ai uraius rass.
n,' ne-U,nt5r' reg0n' f0r f0Ur
success ve weeks prior to the said day
"Administrator with tho will anruex
wiuiBiraior witn tao Will Annax.
ed of the Burnt, of v w Vf..
nvt, j ,au,
NOTICE FOR PYBLICATIOX
Departlnent of the Interior U S in niarket days during the market
Land Office at. r.houra. .
December 4th. 1913 '
Notice la h erehv fivon vio a
Robert Hawkins, of Kerby Orecon 1 markft sPace & to enforce such re
who, on October 21. 1907 marln gulations as may from time to time
Homestead Entry Serial No. 04298 i
for Ktn xxv u vwi -J
NWVi, Section 26, TownshiD
uo o., ange 8 West. Willamette
Merldinn ho fltH . ,Z7.i i
tion to make Five-Year Proof to es-l To aBsa Places to wagons or
tablish claim to the land above de-ipeJsons attending the market and
scribed, before Herbert Smith, United enrrce order among them.
States Commissioner, at Grants Pass, I ' . examine weights and mea
Oregon, on the 23rd day of January. BUres of a11 articles exposed for sale
1914. ,and to decide all disputes between
Claimant names as witnesses layers and sellers at the market.
V. E. Hawkins, of Selma, Oregon; I
X. Sawer, of Kerby, Oregon, G. Dun-1
can, or Kerhy, Oregon; E. Daily, of
T ' v r
B. F. JONES, Register.
WOMEN ARE BAD LOSERS.
That Is Why, It Is Said, Stock Brokers
Fight Shy of Them.
Nobody loves a stock broker, least
of all his customers. This affords a
touching. If- somewhat subtle, reason
why he does not want any women
speculators on his books.
There is another reason. I hate to
mention it. but you wring It from me.
W omen are not good losers. At times,
under stress of grent speculative losses.
I am told they become lachrymose.
The one- stock broker of my acquaint
ance who catered to women specula
tors Is now in a madhouse. Thev were
all long of Steel nt HO the time it broke
to 8. and all the water squeezed out of
it in that decline was wept back Into
It by these women. It was an eco
Stock brokers carry home with them
all the troubles of their customers, and
luia iuui jciurn uu cj'Lluii. nt-
USed to He nwake all night picking at
the counterpane and grieving over
beauty in distress. Finally he went
crazy. Tliey htivc given him a set of
stock broker's books up there in the
asylum, and it would break your heart
to see him. Jeanne d Arc and Harriet
P.eeclier Stowe are long of Copper;
Catherine (le Medici and Mrs, Brown
ing are snort of Rubber; Maria The
resa and George Eliot are pyramiding
in Steel Every now and then some
body Is stopped out. and then there are
dreadful times. Charlotte Corday's.
Cleopatra's, Mme. (le Stael's and the
mother of the Gracchi's margins are
exhausted. He calls to them for more
They weep. 1 cannot go on. Women
have much to answer for.-Wlillam
Van, Antwerp in New York Post.
It Is said that when Gibbon sat
down to write his great work. "De
cline nnd Fall of the Koman Empire."
he proposed writing ft In, French. But
David Hume, a close friend, on hear
ing this wrote him a letter of remon
strance in such strong and stirring
language that he was only too glad to
rellnnuish his fancy. There is an ex
cellent foundation &r the story of
Hume's letter to Gibbon, and beyond
doubt we owe It to this old Scotchman
that the immortal history was written
In our own language. - New York
Victoria's Harmless Cosmetic.
Douglas Jerrold. the English humor
ist, was proline or puns ijj
tlon and in correspondence
Brander Matthews I
quotes one of Ills best
In n letter written just after Queen
Victoria had been tired at Jerrold de-
,1 that he hail seen her out anv-
ml added that "she looked ery
lUUlns u not always the case
with women-mme the worse ror pow
der" Good System,
did man. you always look bright and
Vim certainly a
wnvs look cheerful
Have nni no troubles?"
Ve- I have trouble-, but 1 never
ynipatMze with myseir-Washlng-
WEEKLY ROGUE RIVER COURIER
ORDINANCE So. 700
An ordinance for the establish
ment of and regulation of a City
Public Market, providing -for the ap
pointment of a market master and
defining his duties.
The City of Grants Pass ordains as
Section 1. The City Council shall
have the power to designate such a
R . l BUch places ln th City of
Grants Pass. Orecon m it 11 ft V Hra.
mine for a city market place for the
sale of fruits, vegetables, berries,
fowls,, eggs, butter, milk, cream,
cheese, meat and fish, coal, wood, hay
and other articles commonlv sold la
public markets, for the comfort and
convenience of the .residents of the
Section 2. Th a
iUr 8ba11 be betWep "
B'X 'clock a' m" Rnd 8ix '
n BUch days 83 Council
?at.e' frfm April 1st to Nc
hour Bhall be between the hours of
clock p. m.,
nvAmViAi 1 at
following, and between seven o'clock
a. m. and six o'clock p. m. of each
market day from November 1st to
April 1st following in each year,
nue tnis ordinnnce is In effect.
beetlon 3. The mayor shall, snh-
J?.ct l. confirmation of the Coun-
'' , om tlme t0 tin,e appoint a
ember of the police force as mar-
ket master, who shall act as super
intendent of markets; and he shall
hold his o!tlce as market master at
the pleasure of the mavor. Such
. . oucn
superintendent of markets mav also
Perform anv othpr nni,.tni ,t
perform any other official dutii.
Section 4. It shall be the duty of
the superintendent of markets:
1. 10 attend nr tha mirbot
...... i i, jfiata
. 2 To exercise general
'8'on over the market hounn nnd
. it8taDllsned for the
of tha same.
; JTo exercise a general care and
' lualRei. uuuse ana ap-
6- To test and seal all scales and
measures to be used In weighing or
""sunng articles offered for sale.
nnrl n n n n . . .
and no scales or measures shall be
Used in the tnarkpt nnloco thev oVmii
- .vuh VUVJ DUttll
bear the seal of the superintendent
of the market.
7. To do and perform Buch other
duttes as may in this or any other
ordinance or by any rule, motion or
resolution of the Council be imposed
upon him, and he Is hereby empow
ered to maintain peace and order In
said market, and to take all steps
that may be necessary to protect pur
chasers from Imposition and to pre
vent the sale of unsound, diseased,
Impure or unwholesome articles of
Section 5. The superintendent
shall plat the market building or
place, and the stalls or stands shall
be disposed of In such a manner as
may be determined best by the coun
cil or committee thereof.
Section 6. The superintendent of
markets shall have the power to ar
rest any person who shall violate any
of the regulations respecting the
said market, and it shall be unlawful
for any person to resist, hinder or
obstruct such superintendent in the
discharge of his duty, or to refuse
TJJt f ?i" aut7' 0
tu uuev "I" iaiui uruers.
Section 7. Anv nerson violating
any of the provisions of this ordin
ance shall be fined not less than
$5.00 nor more than $50.00 for each
Section 8. Rental charges for
space shall be such as may from time
to time be established by ordinances,
motions or resolution.
Section 9. This ordinance being
deemed urgent and necessary for the
public peace, health and safety, shall
be in full force and dfect from and
after its approval by the mayor.
ORDINANCE No. 703
Ordinance to Provide for
Employment Aid Service
The Cty of Grants PasB ordains as
Section 1. The city auditor shall
provide and keep in his office a book
in which he shall register the names
of all persons seeking employment
or seeking to employ others with the
names and addresses of such per
sons and the character of employ
ment and wages desired or offered,
and shall post in the entrance to the
city hall, in a conspicuous place, such
applications and names and addresses
of the persons, with any information
as will enable employer and employe
to be brought together, without
any charge or compensation.
It shall be the duty of the auditor
to furnish to any one requesting such
information concerning such appli
cations as may be of assistance to
those concerned in securing employ
ment or help.
Section 2. This ordinance shall
take effect from and after Its ap
proval by the Mayor.
( iMio'ililiL' ilel'N ore ovemblt
law in Fran -e, Sjiain.
In si'iiu.1 .
i ( Icrniaii.v.
'She turned :i him an i''.v stare
"And what happened then?"
"His wonN froze on hU lips:"
"What is jour ambition'.'"
"To v,.e a moving picture of still
Moiey and Talk.
If money w:ih the only thins that
talked son:" men vtn'ild have quieter
' U-'lvW- MiWlf'll'U (VmHiW-UI Ap.-ln
The Old Year
And the New
S WATCHED the nkl year
An.l wi;h Hi dying ligh
The KliHim. at first a eha
Turned into darkest n!i
And ihen 1 said: "Tin imn.
The o'.J year Is no tnore.
And 'memories now alona
Linger along the shore."
I watched the old year die.
And 1th Its fading day
There came the thought that by
Its death a brighter way
Opes up. and. all things bright.
We'll have surcease at last
From specters dark as night
They'll live, but In the past
TUB OLD VKAR'S FLIGHT.
I watched the old year's flight
And then said, with a smile,
"Ah, now the new year bright
Will bldo with us awhile!"
But ere my hopeful dreams
Have realized one day
Is dead and passed; It seems
It starts but to decay.
Thus all aiong the way
Gravestones must mark the miles,
An epitaph each day,
A tomb of tears and smiles.
So we tn-nin tlio new
('TIs old ere we've begun)
To 11 ml It's Hginf, too,
With the first netting aun.
But 'twill not always be.
There'll come a living day,
And all things new, nnd we
Shall live In endless May.
No gravestones then will mark
The tombs where de id hopes lis,
No nights of sorrow dark
Creep o'er our changeless sky.
. James Daniel Cleaton.
NEW YEAR'S DAY.
I HE dawn is gray and chilly 4
with the frost.
The old year'B pulse now T
flutters, now Is still, 4,
And all our twolvemonth's deeds,
for good or 111, t
Pass into shadow, silent one by T
While from the night wherein we 4
The new year rises with tha rising T
A new year? Nay; 'Us but the I
same old year,
The same remorseless round of
sun and rain, T
Of seasons In their order, Joy and T
The old emotions playing upon
That wax a little older, drawing
The final end of all remembered
Earth ages, and tho very moun
With years, and we who crawl j, i
unnri tiieir hreast 4
T PaBS at the sliding sands' benign j
T behest. f j
I Hate fades, greed falls, lust crum- J ;
X hies Into clay, ;
And there ure left but love and faith !
and God, T
To whom a thousand years are as J ;
X a day. I !
Reginald Wright Kaurtman. ,
" " i
A New Year Proposal.
"What resolutions have 1 vowed to keep i
the coming year? i
Come, sit beside me, maiden fair, and
straightway vou shall hear. ;
I've pledged myself to choose one girl
from out the throng so gay j
And love her with an honest love forevei .
and for aye. !
"I'll work for her with brain and brawn, ;
with all my might and main,
Until I've won her everything that hon
esty can gain. i
I'll fill her life with all that's good till life i
itself Is done, j
And while wo train our mlnijs and hearts '
we'll not neglect the fun.
"Now, tell me, won't you, maiden fair,
what you have vowed to do? j
For I've laid bure my Inmost soul to no ,
otic but to y m "
"I've made no pledges." she replied In so i
demure a tone. j
"But If you don't nbjert I'll try to help !
you keep ynur hoi "
Wallace Dunbar Vincent.
Wait A while,
verv much In
Is she verv much In love witn
"Very. Phe still believes It is the i
other fellow's fault when he stays out I
late at nlghf-Detrolt Free Press. i
Ysllowsd Handkerchief. !
Handkerchief which have become
yellow can be made snow white by
soaking them In pipeclay and water for
Dicky's New Year
Bow He Cams to Attend the
Grown Folks' Party.
TTTCKY sprawled ungracefully on
L M ,lle tl"or. 'd at times be bc
2JJ stowed a sly and naughty kick
upon the unresisting legs of a
chair that stood near him. His first
Impulse was to feel sorry for doing
this, his second to look around and see
if auy one had uotlced this little out
burst of temper.
It may be that the Christmas festivi
ties of a few days before bnd been
too much for him; but, whatever it was,
Iicky was certaiuly cross and Incliued
to weep easily.
However, neither bis mother nor his
Aunt Gertrude noticed how he klct-r..l
the chair nor the way be scowled ut a
the world In general from under I is
tawny curls. They were absorbed in
their preparations for entertaining the
puests of that cvouing. and for once
Dicky was forgotten.
"If 1 was going to have n party nnd
invite all the people in the world I'd
invite my own little boy, InYky. too.
I wouldn't leave him out," quoth Picky
out of the silence.
"What's that?" asked his mother
carelessly, absorbed In her own
thoughts. "No, no, Picky; this Is n par
ty for mother's and father's friends.
You wouldn't enjoy it"
"Oh, but I do want to come," persist
ed Picky. "I've heard you all talking
about It. and I want to see the uew
year come In the wludow."
"What is the child talking about?"
asked his aunt
"The new year. It's coming In the
window, and I heard mother tell how
you were all going to opeu It to wel
come It la," replied Dicky, somewhat
impatient at his aunt for not under
standing so obvious a meaning.
"Nothing will come in nt the win
dow, dear," said his mother gently.
"It's Just a pretty custom. There will
not be anything for you to see, and
you will be much happier upstairs in
your nice warm bed."
Dicky wept n little at the time, and
when the hour came for bed under tho
stern eye of his father he rebelllously
consented to be tucked In by his nurse,
although not without further remon
strances. Finding them of no avail, ho
sobbed his woes Into his pillow, while
his father and mother went below to
receive their guests.
Ity making a brave resistance to the
drowsiness that was stealing upon him
Picky nmmtgeil to keep awake until
the party had assembled In the pnrlor
below. Then he crept out of bed and
hung over the banisters, eagerly trying
to catch sight of the brilliant people In
the gathering. A man passed along
the hall. .Picky thought it might be
his father and scampered back to bed
again as fast as his little bare feet
would carry him. And then without
more ado be soon fell asleep, "the
world forgetting, by the world forgot."
Downstairs the hours passed merrily,
and the old year drew to a happy
close. First there were only fifteen
minutes of It left; then there were only
ten. Finally the old year had but live
ehort periods, counting sixty seconds
each, to live. The men nnd women
gathered together showed nothing of
tho solemnity that underlies the mer
riment of all such gatherings. Fonr
minutes, three minutes, two minutes
nh! They turned from tho windows
in surprise to see Dicky standing In
He was not dressed for tho party,
and his little nightgown afforded scant
protection against tho drafts of the
lower room. He was not expected at
the party, either, and the expression
on his father's faco suggested that ho
was not even welcome there. These
considerations might have disturbed
an adult guest, but they mattered little
He did not look or speak to any one.
Ordinarily his father's sternness would
have sent hlui with a headlong rush to
the protection of his mother's arms.
Turning neither to tho right nor to the
left, be went to the window, and, al
though his eyes were closed, bis little
hands unlocked the catch that fastened
it and opened the great casements
without a mistake or hesitation.
Ills mother, choking back a cry, took
a furred wrap atid wcut to cover him.
Ills father looked, half in fright, at his
brother, who was standing near.
"I'.e careful not to wuke film sudden
ly," said Dr. Tom. "He's walking In
He raised the child gently In his arms
and held him In the full blaze of the
great chandelier, but Dicky's closed
eyelids never ulvorod as the light
struck agali'st them.
When he opened his eyes he was
amazed to Mini himself at the party
after all. surrounded by men and wo
men, who all said cheerfully, "A hap
py New Year to you. pick v. ilcarl"
He was too drowsy in he frightened,
but us his father carried hlrn back to
bed the child heard the erent bells of
the cltv ending out to lilm:
"A h ippy New Year, Poky, dear,
and many of them!"
Why Read Aloud?
A modern moralist regrets that no
body nowadays rends aloud.
Hut is that the main regret?
Isn't the lii k .f listeners much more
serious? Cleveland I'laln Dealer.
Something on th Ancient.
"An oyster of the paleozoic period
would have made- n meal for twelve
people." They didn't swallow thetn
whole In those lnys.-To!edo Blade.
On the Track of the
NCW YEAR'S Mas a long time
lu settling upon Jan. i as thd
proper time for its celebration.
Even now. In (Jreeee and !lus
sia, where the Julian caloudar U In
force, New Year s does nut arrive until
twelve days after the year Is well oa
its way lu the rest of the clvlllxed
The aucient Egyptian.? and Persians
begau the new year at the autumnal
equinox. Sept. and the (Jrvvks ot
Solou's time at the winter solstice.
Dee. 21, but In the time of l'erlclos the
date was changed to the summer sol
stice. June 21. The liomnua begau the
year from the winter solstice until
Caesar changed it to Jan. 1. With the
Jews the new year begau in September
lu civil affairs, but in their ecclesiasti
cal reckoning the beginning of the
year dates from the vernal equinox,
March 22. And. as this is astronomi
cally the beginning of spring, the date
Is a logical one. and that of the 25th of
March (23 being a more fully rounded
nuuiben was necepted generally by
Christian nut Ions In medieval times as
In England Doc. 25 was New Tenr'a
until tho time of William the Conquer
or. His coronation happened to fall
on Jan. 1, and accordingly the year
was ordered to commenco on that day.
Hut the English gradually fell Into
union with the rest of Christendom
and began the year on March 25. When
in 1582 the Gregorian calendar waa
promulgated and definitely located
New Year's ou Jan. 1 most Catholic '
couutrles adopted it at once, but Eug
land did not acquiesce until 1752.
In aucient Home New Year's daj
was given up to feasting and frolick
ing. Sacrlilclal tires burned continual
ly on the altars of the twelve gods. All
litigation and strife were suspended.
AMi NATIONS DItINK A NEW TKAB'l
reconciliations took place, Now Year'i
calls were made and New Year's glfta
bestowed. There also originated the
New Year's resolution, for every Hu
man resolved on New Year's day to so
regulate his conduct that every word
and act should be it happy augury for
all the days of the ensuing year.
On account of the orgies which mark
ed tho New Year's arrival not only
among the Itouuius, but among tho
Teutonic races, tho early Christians
looked with scant favor upon tho
whole sense!!. Ity the fifth century,
however. Pec. 25 became the fixed fes
tival of the Nativity, whereupon Jan. 1
assumed a special sacred character as
the octave of Clirlsl mas day,
Tin' giving of gifts on New Year's
day has been superseded largely in An
gloSn.xon countries by the giving of
Christmas gifts, but the custom still Is
retained In France. This custom was
one of the most undent and universal
ly observed of New Year's day.
The unilds distributed branches ot
the sacred mistletoe. The lioinan em
perors exuded gifts, and ho did the
English ru'eis down to the tlino of
The wond over on N"W Year's It Is
a custom to drink to the health of
The custom of making New Year
resolutions nnd "turning over a new
leaf" Is universal nnd. like political
platforms, Is as nun h honored In the
bn-iii h us In the obscrviinee Hut tho
temptation which surrounds frail hu
man belli;' In this wicked world are
nianv and insidious.
U'l ;il a iii-riaee to our comfort,
V. ' il reproof to blm that boasts,
TI,..m. h bits that, dlsesrded.
Hi ml our iriiieiii still like (thostsl
-Kansas City Star.
Have you anything you wut to
tell or buy? Use a classified ad let.
I A Dusl!" Plrwtory of h cUy. U
Town null VIIIiikH In Urricn una H
W'nuhltiKton, (Win Dr.Tcrlitl v H
B Ml o il of h pUrf. Mi-i.P'n, I
9 Hhliiiiln Ftclllllr "I l'l."l- If
(IimI Hrm'tory of each DunlneM II
8 ml rrefmiil'in II
B. I. I'OI.K rO., Ine. N