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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, January 28, 1921, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1921-01-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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Nearly everybody In Southwest Mis
souri either knows or lias heard of
the Rev. Parker Moon, who for a full
half century has devoted his life and
talents to Sunday school aud organi
sation work for the Society of Friends
or Quakers.
"Uncle ParkeV," as he is more famil
iarly known, came from fine old rug
ged Quaker stock, and there is not a
better known or more highly respect
ed citizen in that part of the state.
In referring to his remarkable res
toration to health by Tanlac, he said:
"About five years ajio I suffered
a general breakdown. My principal
trouble was nervous indigestion. My
appetite was very poor and my food
seldom agreed with me. and I had to
live on a very restricted diet. I suf
fered u great deal from headaches
and diy.zy spells I had severe pains
across the small of my back and was
badly constipated most of the time.
In fact I was so weak and rundown
I was not able to attend to my duties.
"This condition made me very nerv
ous and I could not sleep at night.
Frequently I would lie awake most
all niivht and was in that condition
more or less for five years. My phy
sician said he could not do anything
for me and suggested a change of
la.- "if
Quaker Minister Is
Grateful to Tanlac
Rev. Parker Moon
Canadian Government Agent.
The Menace.
"Oh. fas," she admitted, **I keep a
And lie never called again.
Weigh kome heavy people and they
will be found wanting in everything
but weight.
climate. I then moved to Texas and
went back and forth three times, but
did not get the relief I had hoped for.
Finally, I got so bad off I was not
able to get around with any degree
of comfort. I was atoo told I bad
heart trouble.
"I had read about Tanlac and, as It
had been very highly recommended
to me, I decided to try it. I got a
bottle and had taken only a few dose9
until I could notice a marked im
provement in my condition. I noticed
especially that I was not troubled hii?
more with sour stomach after eating,
which was a great relief.
"I kept on taking Tnnlac «at1l I
fully regained m.v health. My appe
tite is splendid I enjoy my meals and
I do not find it necessary now to take
any laxative medicines of any kind.
I can sleep much better and am not
nearly so nervous.
"I take great pleasure In recom
mending Tanlac to anyone who ne«*ds
a good system builder, or who suffers
with stomach trouble. I have recom
mended Tanlac to a great many of my
friends and am pleased to reach others
by giving this statement for publica
Tanlac Is sold by leading druggists
Is at profitable as grain growing. Successes as wonderful
as those from growing wheat, oats, barley, and flax have been made in
raising Hotmi, Cattla, ShMfl and Nogs. Bright, sunny climate, nutrit
ious grasses, good water, enormous fodder crops—these spell success to th«
farmer aad stock raiser And remember, you can bay on easy terms
Farm Land at *15 to *30 An Aero
—land equal to that which through many years has yielded from SO te 4S fcaslisia
off wheat to tho aero—grazing land convenient to good
grain farms at proportionately low prices. These lands have
every rural convenience good schools, churches, roads, tele*
phones, etc., close to live towns and good markets.
If you want to get back to the farm, or to farm on a larger
scale than is possible under your present conditions, invest!
gate what Western Canada has to offer you.
Tor illnitrstod literature with maps and pactienlan muJIa
nliww rmtaa, location of land, etc., apply to D*vwtmnt of
tko, Ottawa, Canada, or
Kill That Cold With
Colds, Ceagks La Griff*
Neglected Colds an Dangerous
Take no chances. Keep this standard remedy handy lor the flvst«
Breaks np a cold in 24 hours -^Relieves
Grippe In 3 days—Excellent for Ksadaeha
Quinine ia this form does not affect the bsad Cascam la ken
Laxative— No Opiate in Hill's.
Natural Proceeding.
Jinks—Halloa! Been fishing, old
man? What did you catch?
Binks—The first train home!
Considerable money must go into
some friendships in order to make
them last.
most. unique American history
uiul one that has given tremendous
impetus to the nation-wide fight of
the American Legion to obtain at
least simple Justice for sick and dis
abled heroes of the World war, was
staged In the thriving little desert
city of Tucson, Ariz., recently.
Led by Gov. Thomas E. Campbell
and national, state and local repre
sentatives of the Legion, the entire
citizenry of the community brought
every business activity to a standstill
for a day while more than 5,000 men
and women in overalls or other appro
priate working garb, drove their auto
mobiles to Pastime park, three miles
north of the town, and labored with
their hands to expedite construction
of an emergency public health serv
ice hospital for tubercular ex-service
Governor Campbell, Ej J. Winslett,
national vice commander of the Le
gion State Commander Bert H. Clin
gan, Mayor O. C. Parker and hundreds
of other prominent business and pro
fessional men of the city and state
appeared in real working clothes and
manipulated shovels, picks, hammers,
saws and wheelbarrows in the great
est frenzy of activity the community
had ever known. The immediate re
sult was that the emergency institu
tion which government engineers
originally had estimated it would take
three months to build, was brought to
virtual completion within one week,
and more than 500 tubercular dere
licts of the war who had been unhos
plt.nlized and partly shelterless, sud
denly found themselves with a roof
over their heads
The whole demonstration was
planned and carried out within a lit
tle more than 48 hours, while Governor
Campbell and State Legion Comman
der Clingan made flying trips from
Phoenix to address a mass meeting
under legion auspices at the armory
on the evening preceding the park
event, and to participate in*the "heavy
work" there next day. The chief
executive of the commonwealth
pushed a wheelbarrow full of rocks,
drove an ex-army truck and wound
up his strenuous afternoon with an
impassioned plea to Tucsonians and all
good Americans to get together and
stand squarely behind the legion in
"the most Important movement now
starting here for the benefit of dis
abled er-service men that lias yet be
gun in the United States."
At the conclusion of his address,
the overalls the governor had worn
during the afternoon, and which fig
ured conspicuously in several hundred
feet of "movie" film unwound by a
Pathe News camera man, were auc
tioned off to the highest bidder, the
Morgan McDermott post of the legion
at Tucson. Approximately $200 for
the benefit of a welfare fund for pa
tients at the hospital was realized
from the auction, each bidder being
obliged to hand over the sum offered,
irrespective of whether It was high
enough to get the clothes. The bid
of the Legion. Post was $70.
The attention of F. W. Galbraith,
Jr., the legion's national commander,
was first attracted to the Tucson situ
ation after H. D. MacArtan, the public
health service physician in charge of
the hospital, had gone to Washington
and reported that more than half of
the 128 patients then In the- Institu
tion were sleeping In condemned
army tents, and that there ware ap
proximately 450 other tubercular ex
service men entirely txnhospitaliz^d
in the community as a result of the
congestion which followed the usual
Copy for This Department Supplied by the American T^eglon News Service.)
No. 1.—Part of Army of Volunteer Workmen, 5,000 Strong. No. 2.—Gov
smor Campbell at Wheel of State Highway Truck, Hauling Material and
Workmen. No. 3.—Governor Campbell Wearing Overalls That Later Brought
$200 for Po6t Park Red Cross Fund. No. 4.—Left to Right: O. C. Parker,
Mayor of Tucson Bert H. Clingan, Commander Department of Arizona, Amen
lean Legion E. J. Winslett, National Vice Commander, American Legion.
No. 5.—Dr. I. E. Huffman, Commander Legion Post at Tucson.
believed to be al­
influx of "white plague" victims at
this season of the year. These 450
men In dire need of the care and treat
ment they were not receiving, wore
distributed through the community
with such limited housing facilities
and shelter from the extreme cold of
the desert nights as their weary wan
derings happened to bring them.
Commander Galbraith sent E. J.
Winslett, national vice commander of
the legion, and n representative of the
American Legion News Service to Tuc
son to see what could be done to
remedy the situation. Their instruc
tions were to do all possible to speed
up construction work, co-ordinate the
efforts of all community interests and
visualize the local situation as an ob
ject lesson to thrust "under the nose
of congress" In the legion's national
fight for justice for the nation's he
roes of two j'ears ago and the legion's
comrades then, now and always.
Governor Campbell was in the East
at the time and assisted Dr. MacAr-
tan in inducing Director Cliomely
Jonep of the bureau of war risk in
surance and other government officials
to bring about the cutting of a vast
amount' of red tape. Dr. MacArtan
finally returned to Tucson witti author
ization to spend approximately $,",00,
(XXi for the erection of an emergency
hospital, and he brought with him
George E. Kirk, a federal engineer to
whom with his assistants much of the
credit for the record-breaking com
pletion of the project is due. Gover
nor Campbell placed state workmen,
materials, trucks and tools at the dis
posal .of the government and there
was from the beginning a hearty and
enthusiastic co-operation on the part
of the business and professional men
of Tucson, as well as the citizens gen
Arriving at Tucson,. Mr. Winslett
surveyed the situation and then called
a conference of legionnaires and state
and municipal public officials and
business men.
At the conference he told Of the
legion's nation-wide fight, just begin
ning, to obtain justice for the derelicts
coming hack from the war and ap
pealed, to all organizations and agen
cies to make a united stand tor a
square deal for those who offered
their all to their country in time of
need and have become victims of neg
lect. Inefficiency, red tape and dere
liction of duty as their reward.
The following evening a mass meet
In,,' was held in the Tucson armory,
with Governor Campbell, National
Vice Commander Winslett. State Com
mander Clingan and James It. Dun
sea th, a prominent Tucson lawyer and
business man, as the principal speak
ers. An Informal dance under the
auspices of the legion post followed
the meeting and Governor and Mrs.
Campbell led the grand march.
The following 'day was proclaimed a
holiday by Mayor Parker and every
store, factory and business establish
ment of every description closed its
Women and girl# of tl»e community
took an active part In the demonstra
tion. and members of various women'f
clubs and civic organizations entered
whole-heartedly into the spirit of th«
event and backed it one hundred pei
In every sense. It was a red lettei
day in the history of Tucson, Arizona
and America, and an exemptificatior
of the unity and unselfish co-operatioi
which animated the whole nation dur
ing the war and which rarely, if ever
lias been so conspicuous!v displayed
in this country since the signing
the armistice.
How to Save Money.
Twe men recently entered a sei *e
•felf restaurant and, after getting what
they desired, took their seats at the
•dime table. A patron seated near
them overheard the following colloquy
"Bill." said one, "I've just l?arned
how to save money. I find the vvav
to do it is to gb in debt and pay it
"Humph," said Bill. "I've got you
skinned a mile. I go in debt and
never pay it out."
True Story of Famous Incident at
Verdun, Which French Bravery
Has Made Immortal.
The scalToldlng has now been taken
down from the monument over the fa
mous "Trench of the Bayonets" at
Verdun which President Millerand has
inaugurated. But the
Bossy people are permitted to take
all the responsibility.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you tn
ftot getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for
21 years, and proved safe by millions.—Say "Bayer"!
SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an "unbroken package" of
genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc
tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu
matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly American!
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost bat a few cents—Larger packages.
Aaplrln tha trad* mark Bayar kuututan Monoace$cactdest«r of SallcytieMM
What to Do
is a misndmer. The true story is
Fifty-seven survivors of two Breton
battalions were holding the line there,
net in a trench, but tin a series of
shellholes. nearly regularly spaced and
aligned. The n~n were so packed that
when any were wounded they were un
able to fall do'vn, while for security
they 1 eld their rifles, with fixed bay
in the air.
Iu.:iig the whole of June 11,12 and
13, 19J0 a terrible artillery duel raged
round them. Caught between the
French and German barage fires, one
by one the men diWl, while the burst
ing shells buried them under waves of
torn-tip ground. When the scene could
be visited all that remained was a
im«4 of bayc nets protruding from the
ground.—( ontinental Edition of the
London JUaii.
A Poor Stick.
Snoblelgh- "Aw, what did you find
out about my family tree?" Gene
alogist—"Thtf crop was a failure."
Freedom of speech has enabled
many a matt/to give It to himself Id
the neck.
d'Vewt pe«ia
Mother's Unconscious Joke.
Jack—And what did the old lady
say when she entered the room and
found her plump daughter sitting in
your lap?
Tom—She remarked that I
taken a great deal on myaeli.
A Surprise.
Grocers Used lb Wandof
why- some of their tea and
trade switched to
A boy. after growing up. Is always
greatly surprised to find that the mem*
hers of a brass baud don't play for
the fun of it.
Take a good dose of Carter's little liter
Pills—then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after*
They cleanse your system of all waste matter
and Regulate Your Bowels. Mild—as easy to
take as sugar.
Genuine hem
Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price.
Millionaire Bought "Laundry" Instead
ef "Launch," but He Refused t*
Be Discouraged.
Millionaires are supposed to lean fa*
ward a philosophic pessimism, bat
there is one wlio te evidently a geo*»
Ine optimist.
He met a friend and said: "GoaM
and se*? my new steam laundry.'*
The friend was somewhat aaP
"I didn't know yon went ia for that
sort of thing," he said.
"I don't t1 rule," replied the mil
lionaire. "I bought this one quite bf
ndstake. It was the auctioneer's fault.
I hadn't time to get a catalogue, and
I thought he said steam launch! 8e
I nodded, and they landed me witft
That millionaire la going to mate
that laundry pay!
Wouldn't Stay After That.
IWlly went over to play at Arthmti
house but returned so soon that htii
mother was ku••prised. "Why did yo(|
come home so soon?" she Inquired.
"Oh, Arthur's father said someflif
I didn't like an' I coined right home.**
"What was it be said?" questioned
"He said: Tell that noisy kid' tm
go home.*"
Would Be Plenty.
Spanish toreadors are on strike fdf
a higher wpge. There i* talk, we w§»
derstand, of a six-bull week.
Most people endure winter and
pretend they like It.
Carcsl Cumpaaf.
Ivm Cxi*, w
•CT flQMT IMttl
.ManyaFtibem. understand noer
tZey use Postum in their own
families and find a big gain in
health, and some economy
with.no loss in satisfaction V
"There's a Reason
Mrlta* W IMnB»
Postum instead of coftee
Hade ly Rxhun Cnetl Cojac, BattkCmA,.fi)ch.
i & i
4. ft 4

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