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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, December 09, 1922, Image 6

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I. Wh?n asking for change in address give old as ??U n* now
I Entercd^at ths^Postoflioe at Fairmont, Wsat Virginia, u
' SATIM'AY ,EVENING, DECEMBER 9,4932.
SPANKING WEEK
V/ OUNGpe'rsons who aro freely airing their da~A
termination that parental judgment or advice
ithall pla#|llttle part In their personal schedule
will be properly horrllled at the remarks of a
MB ljoman addressing a convention In New York last
Monda^;jirh(fi advocated a "Spanking Week" as a
national movement that would work excessive
"feSpeaSlm large gathering of distinguished
a and women, many 6f whom are nationally
known because of their activity; in keeping fingers
?>.: on the national welfare pulse, this woman said
& tjdat an old taBhloned spanking week, with careful,
prayerful spanklpg would do a lot of good
in til'.'^rajalng' of future citizens, and, awful as
must bo admitted that the Idea' seemed
Lh genuine approval. Needless to say,
ounger Bet were present at the meeting,
( become of the hickory gad that used
bpnored.spot In the household furnishhas
become of the lppther of a couple
ago tjhJ' used to spank with one hand
ftih^the other 'with\a Judgment and a
.hat has never been equaled? Strange '
Iron; of (those dttys, Inquired, -"Mother,
instead of the declaration, "I will!"
Lt: mothers and fathers of today were
(who asked "may 17" but now listen
TO? admitted (hat America's army "pt '
HK3 youth is; almost totally an undisciplined urniy.
While it has the Inherent tone for winning out,
(llljigMfi.for a nasty time when life Itself proeduces
its discipline, as it will. It Is easier to learn
rerb??|juieii: and( obedience and self control earlier
t(atr!later, and all three have to be learned, or the
iiai^!?alj^\in'a bid way. Parents today need
bahfcbirae'vworse than children need discipline,
B? ri^w. is''it, Is easier to give In than to exact
| pbedlence. and the parents have taken the easiest
Ijmsat, say, a spanking week lor parents
Hollowed by a spanking week for children?
rp;imUOATION'8 IMPORTANCE
RK'at effort is belDg made this week to
?Sent..ln impresBlve manner the Importance
neatioii in maintaining a nation's standard.
Iy,vth'o, program is being pushed throughout
i'Unty, and* men and women who are follow?are
gettlng many new thoughts, and flndacreased
sympathy with the truth that the
UStamfA"*just on the threshold of an educathat
will mark a new era in the
lllam B. Owen, president of the National Ed>n
Association, a man who has put more in^MoughVon'the
problem of education than
itter^hitisen perhaps, voices the ambition of
Who vision as follbws, "The American puo:hool
has grown piece-meal as the country
eeit built up, but has not kept pace with the
sw,eei>- of progress that has been made in
industry, and. agriculture. It is no crltof
the great constructive'accomplishments of
Inm ittn . PAAftirnlva fwonlrlw l*o oV??iMwln?"
" -uuv **0 Duwtivvuiuba
iciencles. Our educational system cannot
tatted^ adequate until it has obliterated 11^
and welded our people Into one grtat
to American citizenry with common ideals
poses; until it has laid the foundation for
jjus^ for health, and for physical vigor;
a.provided for every American child
eten&.and well-trained teacher."
United : States' Is largo?its east ,1b ao far S
i west, Its north so distant from Its south.
Iducatlonal program Is the aole thing that
^public together In thought and Ideate,
im a common loyalty and patriotism to
|tmiesa the public schools ol the nation
tornjpt. thought and purpose the people
juntry are ^ound to become Tltally dltpurposo
and thought Surrounded by en^rent
environment, with commercial and
Kjjjlems, dissimilar, eliminating the InIE
MAID irate, which will ell
3N THE COUKTHOOSE the Pennsylvania
IsftfiK'tald the Maid on near future will gt
hie pubilc. Khool lUy^ th^'touaiUtloa for' com'
mon cltisenshlp that makes a nation strong and
great. Through the public achoolo the public leeli
lise'lf oa - one, indivisible, and aa publlcschooled
ucatlon becomes better anil . brooder, so the mast
life ot the nation lilts Itself to better and broadei
atandarda. Germany made ..her nation the moai
formidable, cold blopded, remoraeleas piece ol
lighting mechanism the world ever saw, or evei
will aee, by process of.military education Iron
childhood up. The British ambassador, Sir Auck
land Geddea says that the color ol education toda;
la a true forecast ot how the nation will be think
Ing ten years from now.
The education doha .not all lie with the chlldrer
at this time?the adult public must be educated
to be ln/sympathy with a new educational program,
so that support and encouragement may bt
given those who are fighting to raise the stand
ard., This la the purpose of education week, and
the newspaper world, ever Intensely Interested It
educational problems, hopes for results! far
.reaching and. Important.
- THE G. A. R. REMEMBERED. '
THE young war veteran! are getting every at
tentlon from their government, and the ap
propriatlon made by Congreea for their benoflt am
care hae been amply generous, but In caring s<
efficiently for the younger .men, Congress has not
tailed to recognize the nee4s of the older voter
ans. The men of the G. A. R. have also been remem
bered, and additional.money granted for them au<
their widows.
fro more gratifying act has been performed bj
the bouse than the ;passing of the Bursum-Fullei
Bill without chahge or amendment, and by un
animous consent. This bill awards to the 545,54<
veterans of Uie Civil-War and their widows, at
increase of pension ranging from twenty dollan
a moi^th upward to one hundred and twenty-flv<
dollars a month. Age limitation has been, cu
out. for widows, and no special application or .anj
personal requirement is made upon any old soliies
to receive this money, as the increase is' automa
tic and will simply be added to the regular pensioi
and paid as soon as ponsion day arrives after the
bill 1b signed.
Public approval of this act will be unanimous
The young war veteran has occupied the' limelighi
so long, that the old soldier is not as often in the
public mind as he should be. It matters not ho*
great the events that have transpired since th<
days of the early 'sixties 'one of the most revercc
figures the American nation cherishes is the beni
old form in thefermy blue. Against this thinning
background all that the United States is today
and all she can ever hope to be, is portrayed, foi
a divided nation could never have climbed so high
'nor built so well. i. "
rOOR JUDGMENT. '
THE release of George Cox, held in the count}
jail on a felony charge, for one thousand
dollars bail,, was ad, action that has aroused tbi
Indignalton of o.very'cfUzen who has followed bli
case. The West Virginian surely questions thii
judgment that permits the release of a man wlic
is either Insane and should be in the state institu
tion at Weston, or who. is a dangerous criminal
and should not be abroad to/terrorize and perhapi
maim and hill innocent persons. .,. .
This man, who was so cruel to his own mother
less children that the local court toofc them awsj
from him and gave them to the care 6t their 'grant
parents, was thought by some at that time to b<
insane because of the inhuman' viciousness of hli
actions. When the court took a hand however thi
man cooled down and became normal,'' curlousl;
enough. His "insanity" returned libwever, som<
days ago whom he attacked the aged grandfathei
here in thfc city, and so brutally kicked and beat thi
old man that he was carried to a hospital wher?
for a timo his life hung in the balance. For dayi
the poor victim's aged wife, and the four grand
children, agonized over the sufferings of the in
jured man. This old man was barely able to b!
rcwuveu irpm toe nospuai wnen toe man who 8(
uurderoualy assaulted him was released on a thousand
dollars bail!
What must bo the feeling of this little group o:
people the grandfather, grandmother and the foui
little ones to realize that the man who has ter
rorized them is abroad again? If George Cox li
insane Ire should be in Weston. If he is not in
sane, he should be in jail and remain there unti
he can be placed elsewhere, where he canno:
wreak his criminal temper on the innocent ant
helpless. The public will certainly agree with thWest
Virginian in ttys stand.
Oregon may be accustomed to hearing "no sound
save his own lathing" but the Mountaineers wil
introduce a new note, unless the populace of Wesl
Virginia is sadly mlstakeh. Christmas day inter
Mlt will ho Hlvlrfari now - hntmoo" flK-lntmni
stocking and radio reports from the San Siege
field.
i n
A house to house canvass for dollar contrlbu
tlons will be conducted throughout the city todaj
and tomorrow. The dollars contributed go for th<
establishment and equipment of seven Union Christtan
colleges to be maintained In the Orient. The
question of education Is a serious one In the,United
States but how much more serious In those countries
that stlU keep their women in serfdom. Solium
contributed to this cause will be dollars thai
count for great good, and It Is to be hoped thai
in the midst of Incessant calls for money the people
will still have charity to heed this plea.
?w- I ? -? -
a nice proposal so I can apologise."
i was here, and i "That's better!"
d to death. The ??? , ... .... _
to rive-us that ' just tell that Bandi
minute the Pit^ X? ^"vn be IISm'w!?E ^
, p. & l. a and mojlt,.an<1 III to right with em
ff.S'SS'H SS
) td the matwfth I? th0 meantime, I'll catch noil,
ads to ?fiht f? ??* <J?.; kH light tor lien
bould appreciate tb?re roads, coming up the Mai.
Drag some morning, and alter I ge
, m.m' through with him a fly wonldn*
> Maid, '/and In light on him."
certainly for the "Go to ft," said Ira.
> ever said any- '< ^
ndo that I should _ V .
slad ot It." The cnokoodaya lU own eggs 1.
[ 'rV'':AH -rocc -rufirr
you fOCKS SttLC
\ A 9/tT?NT<5T3 w
a A'a I?A ?;?<? fto'Mjii
| , f*J TOj^^A,
WE e|i/p|
Subject op-T>EC!V?R
fi~T 'THE C7THC(5. CM? % C
"TUG "35e^l(- ^-u- | p s
! fflgMngmth
j RUFF STUFF j
r Hints on Stews?headline. Make
your own giggle.
' '
It the baby has the colic, take
.{him to a basketball gamb. They
5 like the floor game.
' Only sixteen days untlil Christ?
mas?give until it hurts. .
Concert Singer Slain by Loverheadline.
Who was he trying ,tu
save, the singer or the tfbople?
* * *
Santa Claus used to drive rein,
doers; now he uses a Ford.
: * * .
In the personal column of the
Buckhannon Delta.; we .find:
'Heavy work shirts, ?1." You never
can tell what you'll find in the per
sonals.
*
Also we glimpse, "We have denatured
alcohol for your radiator."
Hold er Newt!
Poultry Producers to Organize
headline. "Fowl play suspected,"
would be a Hawkshaw verdict on
that. ' "77 ..
Reporting a fire a fellow wrote:
"The greatest damage was donp,
by water .which was very Utile..
"Ah, what a thrill!
A man in Illinois was married
after a courtship of forty years.
Patience like virtue is its own reward
.
?
W?11 A V.kUI.
"OH, UIU UltUl, UOIDD UU1I1UK
" you don't got a necktie for Christmas.
. . . ,
Or a set of socks that y.ou will
have to hold your ears to sear.
A congressman called John D.
Rockefeller a tight wad. Gee. ain't
they getting rought in Washing,
ton.
The State of Maine has passed a
law making it Illegal to put Ice' In
any beverage, water Included. But
what we want to know Is how
they are going to heat the rivers
In the winter?
. . .
One fellow says. "What a lot
of it they could be making back
home with Clemenceau's case of
. sour grapes."
Officer get out of the way before
ryou get hurt.
*
Thn tilH vhn nhlrnAH noma
from Modtclne Hat Is Rood \ews,"
said a delicate mouthful.
? ?
, Thunderstorms Not Known at
Earth's Poles?headline. Say.
> what are you trying to do, kid us?
t ...
i So far as we know, the man In
i the mqon doesn't .wear corsets
either.
' . . ,.
Anyone In Indianapolis arrested
> for speeding Is put In a p'added cell
, until examined by the cdnmlttee
on squirrel food. Thd only trouble
' with trying that system here Is
tha fact that wo haven't near
enough padded cells.
' I LETTERS TO !
r, THE EDITOR j
; ? - 1 _j
SHALL THIS BILL PASS?
? FAIRMONT, Doc: . 9.?(Bflltor,
J 1310, West Virginian).?There..la
, being-organized down in the.city
r ot CharlesUnran - effort .to. nut
y through the next. session.of ,ttb
Legislature a 6111 which i ,think'all
liberty loving citizens ot<^est Vlrglnla
should know^^^l^^^
" '
HH Yov
own property. After reading ami
considering this, article, if eltizenn-,
believe this bill should not pass,
there-Is time to act. They Bhoulil.
if they desire to head this bill off,
get busy with every senator and
legislator in. West Virginia before
the next- Legislature convene? in
January.
Some time ago . Mr. Hallanan,
our state tax commissioner, stated
' In the presence of the writer
that he favored and would try
to put'through^ the next-Legislature
a bill to centralize the .boards of
equalization in each county of
iycbi Virginia ui a single suite
board. That Is, a slng>?fboard at
Charleston is to do all the wolrk
formerly done' by county boards .
of equalization in tho fifty five
counties of .West Virginia. The
cbunty boardB are then to be abol- j
ished. The-fact that Mr..Hallanan
has forceB working to put over this
program is evidenced by a resolution
coming from a body of school
teachers down in Logan County
as follows:
"We recommend a law that will
regulate the valuation of all property
in this dtate and that will
place such' property on the assessor's
books at Its true and actual
value regardless'of Influences and
pressures to the contrary. As an
aid to such an end we recommend
j the creation of a- State Board of
Equalization with the state tax
commissioner as exK>ffii?a president
and that all county.boards of.
equalization be eliminated." It
may be enlightening to know th it
the leading superintendents of. this
teaching body was formerly ah official
hi the capital.
/ I am sure that few men of jon7
party are happy with Mr. Halllinan's
attempt to placo pronerty at
Its true and actual value..It la nbt
likely that a great cry *\1I he raised
"Hallanan lor governor In
1924." While the motive that prompted
the attempt was very worthy
yet the' methods used were pot
such as to inspire confidence in
Mr. Hallanan and to cause citizens
to be at case while this further experiment
is being tried.
The fact that Mr. Hallanan ilay
have beon perfectly sincere in. his
efforts thus far to equalize'the tax
burdens in this state does not mak?
satisfactory the fact"" that while
most corporation's haye actually
experienced a -lowering -of taxes,
the vast majority of property owners
who are striving to keep their
families without going into debt
have been raised from 40 per cent
to 60 percent in their taxes. Of
course there have been objections
made to the copnty equalization
boards and some of the' most outstanding
injustices have been remedied
by these boards.
But now let us prbsume this bill
has become iclaw and Is functionrm,?
??o iu?.muiuK mr, nail*
anan, will deliberate upon-. .the
claims of John Jones, over in
Bingo County. Next comes . the
case of Bill Smith In the.suburbs
of 'Fairmont;, Marlon Couijitjr."ft
goes wlthout.saylng that'this board
could not bear'more'than a small
fraction of the, entire hhmber of
cases seeking to be heard and no
doubt this is the secret of the do
sire" to pass the Idw. .
The state tax commissioner evidently
became alarmed at' the dls
satisfaction' going np over the
state aher his attempt to equalise
valuations and -he has looked 1
about for possible methods of re-,
duclng the.taxation forta'-year-or
two. at least until tax payers become
somewhat used to the. new
cuuuuiuub. niti iirsi Bvajiaoio or*
portunity1 came with- the boards
of education and although a suci
of 110,000,00 la contemplated for a
new state honao at Chaftaton and
while we spend many times our
school bills for nonessentials ahd
while we' are able tolpay apod aali
aries to bangeraidti-tod^iattiu^Sir
about this capitol building, yet
.boards of education ; hare \been
a.-jg-sxs-s&f
uatcsraan. His ideas and theories
pave dot been suclrasi.tn.Mngplr'?
tontldence. We .feel; that rMr. |
Hallanan is to this extant in Mr ,
Bryan's class. Certainly the cltt <
:etfs ot West Virginia who believe (
in tree government and the,home .
rule ot her people will not allOw ,
this bill to pass and thus take to ,
Charleston end place In the hands .
it an experimenter a privilege that ,
ihould be kept at- borne. Our Ubor
Jea have cost ns dearly and should
pot be lightly given up.This
article Is In no way a parlean
one. I believe thtf. citizens ir-espeottve
of political affiliations .
ihould think carefully relative to
hie unusual proposal of Mr. Hall- :
man. It after careful considersdon
It Is deemed wise to dig up
mr local government gnd transplant
it along the bonks ' of the :
treat Kanawha, well and good. But
f there Is an lota of tlj? liberty
ovluc citizenship tbnt uas made \
his country what It Is today we beleve
it will resent and successfully 1
pounteract all such attempts to de- 1
itroy the liberties ot a tlfee-people. '
; J. C. HUPP.
ItltrtMAvi/- a v v I
j iviv^INWIN^MXI j
Birthday Party
A birthday party war hold in
honor of Miss Gretcheh Addis at
her home in Water Street last evening
the affair was given by her
mothun, Mrs. Bridget Addis, and
sister, Mrs. Andrew Johnson, to
celebrate tho sixteenth anniversary
of her birth. After spending some
time with games and music, refreshments
of Jce cream,'cako and
coffee were served.* Tho guests included
Ralph Wilson, Junior Leeson,
Lawron Dawson, Lowell Oakes,
{Catherine Snider, Katie Stickler,
Josephene Mauler, Devinna Boone,
Thelma Hall, Virginia Pickus.
Clifford Leonard, Sam McDonald,
Denzel Burton, Mary Margaret
Knight, . Phyllis Brumage, Hazel
Higgs, Harry Brumage, Junior
Moon, Harrold Smith, Eugene
Smith, Alfretta Miller., Arnold Mc
Donald, Virginia Ice', Devinha WatBon,
Evelyn Haggerty, Robert Gaskin.
Pat Trader, Lorraine Floming,
John Trader, Clarice Lambert, Lucile
Mort, Thelma Hall, -James
Kerns, Walter Hillsman and Luther
Cazad.
Teachers Meet
The Teacher of Lincoln Districts
schools will hold a business
meeting at the Fairmont, Normal
School this^. afternoon. A number
will attend from here.
Atterid Convention
Fifteen members of Black Diamond
Temple No. 6, ,-Pythian Sisters,
attended the Pythian sister
district convention- held at .Fairview
yeBterday.
i From Cleveland
B. Shaffer . of ; Cleveland, Ohio?
viilted friends here Thursday..
George Duncan or New York
was a business visitor here roster
flay.
Clan To Meet ,
The Y. SI. W. Class of the M. j
P. Church will meet at the home ,
of Mrs. Bob McDonald Monday ,
evening.
In Wheeling :
Mrs. Ocle Bice is In Whoellng,
W. Va.. visiting friends.
Class Meets
The Pldclls Class of the Baptist
Church met at the home of Mrs.
Lee Curry last evening. A business
meeting was conduoted. Refreshments
were sonved during the evening.
Personals
Margaret Smith, baby daughter
of Dr. and MrB. L. S. Smith, who
was ill Thursday, Is improving.
Miss Helen Currey who has been
visiting relatives at Tucker Station
this week, returned to hpr
home.here yesterday.
Robert Hooten of Clarksburg was
a business visitor here yesterday.
Mrs. Margaret Kerns returned
here yesterday from Pittsburgh
whose she was called Monday to attend
the funeral of her sister,
Mrs. Robert Beavers.
Clarence Currey was recently
appointed administrator to the es- ,
dodo *Tsn Into Urn Mem.?t '
uii" vi*. uiu miu "no. luufiuui
Grace.
Mrs-Bonce Rogers left Thursday
evening for Baltimore where she
will be a patient in the 'John Hopkins
Hospital.
MIssKate Price and Miss Pearls
Bo'ydoh was shopping In ffalrmout
yesterday.
Mrs. TT. E. Martin and nephew,
Oneal Martin, are visltlng.at their
home In Shlnnston.
Mrs. Evan William and children
of Fairmont are visiting at the
hotoe 'of hire, Ben ' Fletcher on
Bridge street
Mrs. J. Rj Peek of Clarksburg
visited here yesterday.
Mrs. WlllTe Haggerty wap shopping
In Fairmont yesterday. . .
The Willing Workers Class of
the M. P. Church, of whlch Mrs. D.
C. Smith Is teacber, will meet at
the' home'9! Tdlllan Morris ai West
cheater Saturday afternoon.
J. L. Rln'ehart visited in Fairmont
Thursday.'
kJTInr. mnn C^IIIVm ?_J 1(1..
iiiwo yyuiwtauo uuu imao t
Sally Moosy were shopping In Pair- '
mont yesterday.
/ FOUR WOMEN ^LECTEO.
' DUBLIN, Dec. 9.?(By 'the Assoelated
Press.)?The Senate ot the
Irish Free "State will have, tony
women members, the" Dowager
Countess. Doeart and Mrs. Wyeo
Power, nominated by-.the "president
of the Dull; Mrs. Green, a.hlstorlan
snd Mrs. Costello, both of, whom
were elected by the Lower ChamWe
Dye Children's Clothes
-notobeapv
but better
Pnona 1203-1201
Till? hMiWn' ?''! 'P*rtlni.
insy week for' many of the wAnin's
organisations of the city, and
: have heard sonte women aay
hat there hare been as mauves
hree meetings In ono afternoon
>r evening that they should atend.
so they Just divided their
Jme between 'them,' for all were
'dually Important, Surely we ur4
lvlng at a rapid gait.
I have been quite active, too,
ind wae congratulating myaolt on
ho lact that I would have all day
iMday to gather up the loose endv
it unllnlehed tasks, when laj
oung daughter came home ' at
loon ana ruminoea mo uiri it was
ho last day of grace tor achnoi
rtiltlng, which was being held la
lonjunction with National Educalon
Week. "We are not going to
lave anything special, mother,"
iho explained, "but your presence
rill help bring up our average;
end then If you'come, It will look,
ts though you wero Interested lu
ne."
What mother could reBlst such
in appeal as that; I could not; so
ny plans were thrown to the four
rinds and I went to school Indeed.
School visiting has been one
>f my hobbles ever since I started
ny first kiddle to kindergarten,
ind I never have gone that 1 did
lot loara something that helped
he to bettor understand my child.
Jut do you know, that there arc
nany parents who have never yot
ieen Inside tho school where their
hlld or children spend so much
Jmef 1 have gleaned this lufoi'natlon
from school records, and
10 It Is authentic. So how can
hey know the needs of the child,
rom tho standpoint/ of the teacher
ind on the other hand how 1b Um
eacher to understand the child
rom the standpoint of the home
ind parent? Even the annual Pnrrnts'
Night held. In each school as
l Bociol got-togethor meeting for
inrents and teachers falls to bring
i response from .numbors.of fathirs
and mothers.
I nskodMIss Evelyn PrlckoU.
.he principal of Bntchor School?
o give mo the average per coot
if visitors for the week, and slip
laid that ono grade had reported
>0 per cept attendance, and that
was tho largest number. In other
rados there wore fewer; and In
loiho Instances the per cent was
llscouraglngty small. In several
If. the schools tho visiting was
ionflnpdi. to one. day or evening;
ru; Hutch or lias given an entire
week to It. in order that "overy
parent might find a time that
would bo convenient.
Tho more I-visit'the schools.
uid talk with the teachers pprsouilly,
or tn a group, the more I realise
what a-big task le theirs-me
fraught with so many responsibilities,
but great .possibilities as
well, tor tlicy have such woadoihil
opportunities'to mold and inlluonco
the lives "of the boys and
girls who come to them tor trailing.
' Then. If they, who are .comparative
strangers, in many cases
play such an important part In
ih'aplag the destinies ot our chlllrcn,'ahou)d
wo not, as parents
^jH|iii|IUpfli)tino[U||||||||||Ui)[i;|U|j||jjl|[|i|<|y|(
?SiS5^?imiimiinMiiiii!!i' CAP
^sEa
f
'.. Many years ago our
,. the .shackles of tyraiui
proclaimed theii' Indej
If you-afe shackled;
gance, throw them of]
rreeaom.
1 doirie' in and - star
i REGULARLY deposit
^'eanuYouwiU he a F
paid to be, bat rather "baipiMe
they put their hearts Into their
work, and a visit from the parent!
a word ot commendation; or ovon
well meant ruggestlons, go a!?d?
way toward making them/MiT
that their work li being J nffrS
elated, and tbey will be encou&U
aged to do even better In the daytj>
to come, than they hare In tltdl/4
past. Just try It and see. If you
hare not.alteady done so?and
you will find that the result will '
be increased interest on the part
ot all concerned. .
Berton Bralcy's FocmJ
There's- a .lot -it healthy pleasure
In the lilting. Swinging raolauro
From n ?ucaphono,a cello ori ujj
There's a pleasant titlllation' AM
In the beat at synoopatlon ;$9H
'Which the stpldeat. sort of f?o- 1
pie cannot acorn; y
In the wArblltig ot a blrdfo
Or tho tunei of Bach anil VerdjWS
There's a beauty that hal won a
Just repute. ?,gjgfiS
But the mnsic mdst In season1^!)!??
When tho water-piped are treeain'.
- la the sound of coal' that's .rat- i
Ulng down tho chi^| y
John McCormaeh's tenor staffing ?
pets your spirits lightly winging,
/ Pnderowskl leaves you stint g,
eyed and muto; .^j
When when wintry winds,arjwv^rfl
There's no iholody comparing : j
With the noise ot coal thltji-J
sliding down tho chute;..
Sing tq bnsso or soprano, ?-|9|
Play the fiddle en plapo, '-ijSg
play the nlddy concertina or ths
You may stir our souls to frenjpP
But to ward off Influensy w
There's no music like' the coal J9
upon the chute., -I'M
There's no opera porfofmsr ? rra|
Who. can . make our hearts '-'graraj
Than tho dusly-vlsagod coaftSjiuiS
(husky bruto). .'..-Jffl
When the. magic tune ho plajs ue
Is the rattle of the coat up6?^io'
(Copyright,
Ot the 856 otticers ot.ihii r'aillar
United States army rotlred.for '
disability eince the World War.,
only 54.buffered wounds in battiM^
Otfico County Board o't-Health,
Third Floor Court all . i M
Office Dayo: ' fl
Wednesdays and Saturdays",.
L. N. YOST, M. D.
County ;Hrolt^-jj)tllcer
; A Convienience;;v;0| g
ristmas Shopping I
by check will atford you a 1 *
Which, we bolievo you will s ,
hen you do your Christmas E
waiting for change-^infljM B H
insures a secoipt. Checking 3 '
rather ot large or.' moderatei ? = ji
! peoples I
)nalbank 1
i
?tal?200,00o.oo
Money
_ zvt *
fhirnanJr
forefathers threw off

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