Newspaper Page Text
. M -,w T" l'ii.-',IN'ii,i)'iiWliy"' iml.'"ITI " 'I'""1" I ni,iiPWinllfll,""T If
' ' If So ... I Want Ira Profit? Ml You Should buy Your Flour at the BOLIN HALL MILL where you can buy Best Patent, "Pride of Liberal" $2.10 a 100 2nd Patent, "Lily of the Plains" $2.00 a 100 And Get A GUARANTEE WITH EVERY SACK You do not have to pay the retail dealer a profit, as you get it from ua at the wholesale price. We want your trade and if the best of Flour, Courteous Treatment and a square deal will do it you can rest assured that we are going to get it. We pay the highest cash price for your wheat or will exchange you Flour for the same. , Call and be convinced that we are talking FLOUR and PROFIT to YOU. We are always at your service. . City Delivery on Monday and Friday of each week. 1 1:1 11 Phone fell ',,4 1 ' .i '4 it n Hi Manufacturers of women's shoes sfiend art of the purchase frice in mere extravagances and foolish whims. They afeal to the eyes only. But the makers of "Queen Quality" shoes for women waste no time or money on this sort of thing. They luild a shoe that gives you alsoJute value for every cent it costs. It is all SOLID WORTH. Properly fitted ly us, it will give you comfort from the first hour you wear it, and satisfaction always. ', 1; tfjl . smm 122 Arcade Barber Shop Harry Hoon, Clean - - Comfortable Only Siklled Workmen Employed Antelope Valley. .. A fine rain, accompanied by some hail and wind, Wednesday night. The wind blew dow C. H. Ellis' barn, which is the only damage we heard of. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stickler last Sunday, a girl. Last week a boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sealy all are doing well except Mrs.Sealey who has been very sick, but at the last report she was doing nicely. Mrs. Sealey's brother and wife and sister and husband drove down from Lamed Sunday, returning Tuesday. Mrs. J. A. Pierce and sons, Stanley and Leroy, . are visiting Mrs. T. S. Locke. 132 BOLIN HALL MILLING COMPANY Phone 132 1 a Proprietor, Vm. Arbuthnot announced last Sunday that he would be unable to preach for some time. C. E. Hancock is having a well drilled on his claim. Mr. Hancock's sister and hus band are here from El Paso. They talk of staying for some time and going into partnership with E. C. in the stock business. ! Some are still planting feed crops hoping that we will bare a late fall so the crop can mature. Mr. L. C. Yocum will leave this week for McFarland, where Mrs. Yocum, who has been visit ing in Kansas City, will join him a vacation trip through the moun tains in Colorado. Home grown cabbage, cucum- The Best Cream Separator Is the BLUE BELL Every part of the Machine is Guaranteed. You may take one of the Machines out on 30 days trial without paying one cent down. "We have the goods" and can show you. 5 Gal Cream Can weight 13 lb., price, $ 2.25 Ezra Shorb, Liberal, - Kansas. bers, string beans and onions are now on the markets here. The roasting ears have been com ing in this week, the frying chick ens are pretty cheap and Liberal is a pretty good old place to live in, after all. Mrs, Mary E. Todd and Miss Lottie Henline were the dinner guests of Mrs. O. T. Wood, Wed nesday evening. O. T. Wood has returned from a business trip to Kansas City. Mrs. H. Higgle and Miss El dearie Higgle left Thursday for a visit with friends and relatives at Harper. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sinclair have returned from an outing in Colorado. Word has been received here that the Scandrett car overturned near Ulysses in Grant county, in juring Mr. and Mrs. Scandrett, The party has been delayed there several days on account of Mr. Scandrett's injury, bet they ex pect to proceed tomorrow. Mrs. J. W. Baughman is in the northeast part of the county with her brother who was bitten by a rattlesnake Tuesday. Going Some. The big Bolin-Hall mill which was thoroughly overhauled last month is enjoying a remarbably good business these days. The business was established here last fall by J. R. Bolin and Robert Hall, who had other interests here at the time. From the very first tho business has been a successful one, and now the mill U running day and night with a double shift of men trying to keep from getting too far behind in filling orders. This is the only flour mill on the Rock Island between Pratt and Dalhart, so a great territory is open to the mill here. By putting out an excellent flour at a fair price the business has increased by leaps and bounds, so that right now, enough orders are piled up to keep the mill running day and night during the entire month of August, While there is but little wheat coming in, it is of an exel lent quality. Some old wheat is still coming in and the mill is pay ing a premium for this, as it is the most desirable for milling purposes. H. V. Tucker will leave soon for his old home at Smith's Grove, Kentucky. Mrs. Tucker will ac company him home the last of August. Tom Smith has opened a new barber shop on South Kansas Av enue. Mr. and Mrs. 11. S. Tassett of Spear ville were business visitors in town Wednesday. Harwood Items Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Evans, ac companied by Mrs. Nellie Gilstrap and children, went to Santa Fe, Saturday and spent the night with G. C. Derby and family. Messrs. J. B. Patton and Mau rice Craig attended the Saturday night dance given in the Fargo neighborhood. Mrs. Arie Evens has been hired to teach our school during the coming year. We are proud of Maurice Craig's success in the recent county examinations. The most important hapcenings in this locality are the good rains that fell the last part of the week. Severe hail storms visited some sections but damaged nothing here. The prospect for maize and oth er fall crops is good. Grandpa and grandma Howland visited Mrs. E. J. Johnson Sun day. Emory and Alvoree Burr are breaking colts. Lee Rhiness is still in the har vest fields. Mr. R. L. Jones went to Minne- ola last week to list ground for wheat. Later news tells us the ball game resulted in a victory for the single men with a score of 6 to 3. A. T. McCormick and family, with Mrs. R. L. Jones and chil dren went to Santa Fe, Saturday. The Harwood poys went to San la Fe Saturday to play the ball team there. The game resulted in defeat for our team, and the score was so high that we'll not mention it. But we're hoping they'll do better next time. Next Sunday a game is to be played on the Har wood diamond. Today's game is to be played between the married and the single men. Mr. and Mrs. Harwood Patton called at the home of W. E. Burr Thursday. ' J. H. Burr and son Harry with Maurice Craig made a trip to Plains Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones spent last Sunday at the Wallace home. Frank Pinkerton and iamily have gone to eastern Kansas for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Shepard are visiting his parents. The rainfall of an inch and a quarter this week, is keeping con siderable wheat off the market. Mr. Welch showed some mighty fine samples of broomcorn here the first of the week. The Silo of E. C. Pile was blown over by the wind Wednesday night and went to staves. It was practically new and had been in sured only a short time. Our old frierid "Word" has again been received here and this time brings a rumor of a railroad from Goodland to Liberal, Ralph Boles got tangled up in a a disc Saturday, and had it not been for Bob dickerson who hap pened to see him from the road, might have been seriously injured. CULTIVATE KINDLY VOICE Lot Only Your Affeotlonate and Cheei ful Feelings Bs Vocal In Your Homo. The comfort and happiness of home and home intercourse dopend very much on the kindly and affeo tlonate training of the voice. Trou ble, and care,- and vexation will and most, of course, come, but let them not creep into your voices : Let only your kindlier and happier feelingi be vocal in your homes. Let them be so if for no other reason, for the little children's sake. These sensi tive little beings are exceedingly sus ceptible to the tones. Let us have consideration for them. Af we ad vance in years our life becomes more Interior. We are abstracted from oub ward scenes and sounds. ; We think, we reflect, we begin gradually to deal with the past as we have formerly lived in the present Our ear grows dull to external sounds I It is turned inward and listens chiefly to the echoes of past voices. We catch no more the merry laughter of the children. We hear no more notes of the morning bird. The brook that used to prattle so gayly to us rushes by unheeded we have forgotten to bear such things. But little children, remember, sensitively hear them all Mark how at every sound the young child starts and turns and listens I And thus with equal sensitiveness does it catch the tones of human voices. How were It possible that the sharp and hasty word, the fret ful and complaining tone, should not startle and pain, even depress, the sensitive little being, whose harp of life, so gently and delicately strung, vibrating ever to the gentle breeze and thrilling sensitively ever to the tones of such voices as sweep across it f Let ns be kind and cheerful spoken, then, in oar homes. HOTELS GREATLY IMPROVED Service and Surroundings Far Out of Proportion to Advanoe In Expense. "Do you know why we came here?" asked a young married wonw an at a downtown hotel. "It is be cause everything is fresh and clean and new, with the beet kind of serv ice, for all of which we do not pay a cent more than we did at the old musty hotel where we stopped last., winter. , Now, isn't that a very nat ural reason for coming? And isn't that just why the old hotels are be ing gradually torn down. People have outlived them, as it were. Here we have good music in ,the evening, and I was surprised to see how men and women linger about in little groups to listen, just as they might down at Garden City, which is a very good atmosphere for a hotel, I ; think." It is a fact that the service and surroundings in the present day ho tel are far out of proportion to the advance in expense. For instance, stop at a country hotel where you pay the same price as in the city and note the difference in service and convenience. It is the prototype of the old city hotel. The adoption of the European plan has been largely responsible for the advance in con ditions. THREE GREATEST GENERALS Alexander, Caesar and Napoleon Were All Distinguished In the Realm of Letters. The three greatest generals the world has ever produced Alexan der, Caesar, Napoleon were all men of letters. Alexander was a friend of Arwtotlo, and annotator of Ho mer. Caesar's Commentaries are still classic books. Napoleon would have been a man eminent in science had not he been an emperor. "Do you think," he said, "that if I had not been general-in-chief and tho in strument of fate to a mighty nation, I would have accepted place and de pendence? No! I would have thrown myself into the study of the exact sciences; my path would have been that of Galileo and Newton; and since I have always succeeded in my great enterprises, I should have highly distinguished myself also in my scientific labors. I should have left the memory of beautiful dis coveries." AMU8INQ EXPERIENCE. When Miss Jennie-Lee was on tou with the dramatic version of "Black House," she met with an amusing experience. One night she was in the midst of the long and harrowing death scene of poor Jo. The stags was darkened and the limelight il luminated the pale features of the death stricken boy. People were sobbing all over the house. Sudden ly, to her consternation, Miss Lea heard the limelight man addressing her in a brawny Scotch whisper, audible to half the house. "Dee quick, Miss Leo dee quick 1" he roared softly. "The limelight's gaeo outl" She did die "quick" but it was for the purpose of making a speech to that limelight man which be said be would new forget De jtzoii Fm Press.