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The Ely miner. [volume] (Ely, Minn.) 1895-1986, January 13, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059182/1922-01-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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Big Happenings of the V/ae<
Condensed for Benefit of
Busy Readers.
Kernels Culled From News of Moment
In All Parts of the World —Of
Interest to All the People
Washington—Drafting of the army
appropriation bill was started by mem
bers of the house subcommittee with
budget estimates for expenditures to
taling $363,672,517.
Washington—The national agricul
tural conference suggested by Presi
dent Harding has been called by Sec
retary of Agriculture H. C. Wallace
to begin in Washington, Monday, Jan.
Washington—Prohibition enforce
ment by the federal government will
cost the taxpayers $9,250,000 in the
next fiscal year, an increase of $1,750,-
000 over the cost for the current
Washington Charles E. Fox of
Richmond, Va., testified before a sen
ate investigating committee that he
saw Major P. L. Opie of Staunton, Va.,
shoot a sodlier in the back, north of
Verdun in 1918.
Washington—A reduction in the
public debt of more than $180,000,000
in December was announced by the
treasury. The total debt Dec. 1 was
$23,438,984,351, compared with $23,-
619,085,725 Nov. 30.
Washington—Validity of all United
States loans to foreign governments
must be recognized and established be
fore the United States will' in any
way participate in an international
financial conference, it was made
known here.
Washington—A soldier bonus law
will be enacted before adjournment of
the present session of congress, accord
ing to a decision reached ’:y a White
House conference between President
Harding and administration leaders in
and out of congress.
Washington—The desire of a huge
movie trust to gain governmental and
congressional favors lies behind the
offer to Postmaster General Will Hays
of a SIOO,OOO salary to become director
of the combined film industries, Sena
tor Pat Harrison declared to the sen
Washington—The question of Phi
lippine independence will receive at
tention from the senate when the four
power pact comes up for ratification.
Efforts will be made to write into the
treaty a promise by the United States
to free the islands and at the same
time extract a guaranty from the
other powers to respect their terri
torial integrity.
Detroit—Construction of a new De
troit house of correction at a cost of
$2,500,000 was authorized by the city
Chicago—Robert McDougal, a na
tional figure in the grain industry,
was elected president of the Chicago
Board of Trade.
Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Mrs.
George Foster Peabody, writer and
philanthropist, died from bronchial
pneumonia at Yaddo, her estate here.
Hoboken, N. J.—Five men died from
weed alcohol poisoning here. The vic
tims included a saloonkeeper and men
who had been boarding with him near
the Hoboken piers.
Van Wert, Ohio—Four school chil
dren were killed and 35 injured near
here when a school bus was struck
by a Pennsylvania freight train. The
truck was carrying 40 children.
Shreveport, La.—Benjamin Holse
man, aged 78, last surviving member
of the crew of the Confederate iron
clad Merrimac which fought a mem
orable battle with the Monitor in the
Civil war is dead here.
New York —Mementos tracing the
life of Theodore Roosevelt from child
hood to his last days as former presi
dent of the United States went on dis
play at the public library, on the third
anniversary of his death.
Detroit, Mich. —Convicted of steal
ing a dime from a newsboy, Oscar
Yukman was sentenced to serve 90
days in the Detroit house of correc
tion, and to pay a fine of SIOO. Yuk
man confessed.
Detroit Operations were resumed
in all departments of the Ford Motor
company here after a shutdown of
nearly a month for inventory and re
pairs. Under the rotation plan of em
ployment, 40,000 men are kept on the
payroll, 32,000 working at one time.
Grand Rapids, Mich. —Eight elders
of the Seventh Reformed church here
were poisoned at the morning service
when they drank varnish that had
been poured into a communion cup in
the belief it was sacramental wine.
Two of the elders were said to be in
a critical condition.
Joplin, Mo. —Tw'o persons were kill
ed and two seriously injured at a
grade crossing accident at Sarcoxie,
Mo., when a passenger train hit a mo
Lawton, Okla. —Three thousand per
sons greeted Gen. John J. Pershing
and his party w*hen they arrived here
en route to Fort Sill from San An
tonio, Tex.
New York —Behind the murder of
his wife, Pauline, by John Bazara, who
then took his own life, lies the story
of a husband's envy because of his
wife's wage earning superiority and
economic independence.
Curtis, Neb.—A huge fossil, thought
to be the largest ever discovered in
America, has been unearthed on the
farm of John Korte, near here. Den
ver scientists say the fossil was a
mammoth and probably roamed over
this continent 250,000 years ago.
Pensacola, Fla. —Lieutenants Frank
Sloman of Oakland, Calif., and Elton
C. Herseman of Weston, W. Va., were
killed when their airplane went into
a hose dive and crashed.
Cairo, 11l. —Marie Hogan, 17, and
Gladys Hogan, 9, sisters, were burned
to death m a fire which police attrib
uted to the explosion of a still.
Los Angeles—Arthur Burch «n trial
for the alleged murder of John Belton
Kennedy, tried to commit suicide ac
cording to carol’ liy s ippressed news
which leaked out of the sheriff’s of
St. Louis —The Night and Day bmk,
with deposits of $3,000,000, was clos
ed. State Bank Commissioner J. G.
H‘ ghes said his examiners found an
apparent shortage of more than SIOO,-
000. A. O. Meinjnger, cashier is miss
ing, it was said.
Des Moines —Acid squirted in the
face of Bernice Williamson, age 18,
by an unidentified assailant, destroyed
her eyesight. No motive is known for
the attlfck.
Sioux City, lowa —Earl Rawson, a
farmer living near Moville, lowa, shot
his housekeeper, Mrs. C. E. White
hurst twice with ashot gun and then
turned the weapon on himself. Neither
is expected to live.
Helena—lmmediate improvement in
confidence throughout the state >lB re
ported as the result of tne announce
ment made in Butte, Dec. 29, that the
mines in that city and the smelters in
Great Falls, closed since April 1 last,
would resume Jan. 16.
Anaconda, Mont. Fred Gangner,
former mayor of this place and for
mer member of the lower house of the
Montana legislature, went on trial
here on a charge of murder. He is
charged with killing John Anderson,
a pioneer, at a cabin owned by Gang
ner on Georgetown lake.
lowa Falls, lowa —Thomas Cosgrove
and Charles Borshel, Jr., both of this
city, were found in a private garage
here asphyxiated. car was still
running. The supposition is that they
drove into the garage, closed the door,
tarried a few minutes to visit and
were overcome by the exhaust fumes.
Chicago—The National league base
ball schedule for 1922 will open on
Wednesday, April 12, it was announc
ed by President John A. Heydler here.
Colorado Springs, Colo. —The win
ter-locked summit of Pike’s Peak was
conquered by a motorcyclist for the
first time, as far as is known here,
when Ralph Young and William Grov
er made the ascent in five hours.
Cleveland —Boxing, both profession
al and amateur, fell under Mayor Fred
Kohler’s sweeping campaign to clean
up Cleveland. Professional bouts were
barred here shortly after the Kilbane-
Frush scrap, when charges of irregu
larities were launched by officials.
Chicago—Oscar Mathiesen of Nor
way, international professional speed
ice skating champion, will sail for
America to compete in a series of
races, it was announced here today.
Mathiesen plans to race Bobby Mc-
Lean, Norval Baptie, Edward Lamy,
Art Staff and other American profes
Melbourne The Australian Work
ers’ union has voted, 7 to 1, in favor
of one big union.
Messina, Sicily—A tremendous land-
slide destroyed the cathedral, the post
office and many dwellings in the town
of San Fratello.
Manila —Shore leave has been de
nied all sailors on American warships
in Manila bay on account of an out
break of cholera in the city.
Athens —The number of persons
killed in the explosion on the Greek
torpedo boat destroyer Leon at Pira
eus, is now given as 21, with 42 in
Geneva —The Council of the League
of Nations convened here, the second
anniversary of its legal existence, un
der the presidency of Paul Hymans
of Belgium.
Dublin —The Dail Eireann made
certain the establishment of the Irish
Free State by ratifying the peace
treaty with Great Britain by a vote
of 64 to 57.
Constantinople The Turkish Na
tionalist assembly at Angora has un
animously approved the treaty of
friendship with the Ukraine, accord
ing to advices. The treaty was signed
last week at Angora.
Tokio —Marquis Okuma, former pre
mier of Japan, is dead. For several
days he had been lying between life
and death, and during part of that
time his coma was so intense that his
death was announced Friday last.
Berlin —It is estimated that the de
ficit of the German state railways for
the year 1922 will exceed 6,500,000,-
000 marks, which must be provided
by a subsidy from other state funds.
From Feb. 1, next, the railway rates
will be increased by from 25 to 30
per cent.
Managua, Nic. —The Ometeye vol
cano, on an island in Lake Nicaragua,
is showing great -activity, streams of
lava and ashes and clouds of smoke
being emitted continuously. Planta
tions in the vicinity are in danger.
An imposing spectacle is presented at
night when the fiery lava lights up
the lake for miles around.
Cann.es —Premiers Briand and - Lloyd
George had their first talk on the fu
ture relations between France and
Great Britain since they have been at
Cannes. It is understood that they
went over broadly the principal ques
tions, this being necessary to settle
the order and form the basis of a
closer entente pact or alliance.
Cannes —Lloyd George’s proposal
for international economic action to
rehabilitate Europe was unanimously
accepted in principle by the supreme
council here.
Paris —Premiers Lloyd Georgs and
Briand at Cannes are negotiating “a
defensive” military agreement against
German aggression, according to the
Havas correspondent at that place.
Dublin —The peace treaty has been
ratified and prayers of thanksgiving
went up from the people in all
churches, but Ireland continues to
face internal disorganization, giving
rise to the greatest anxiety.
Madrid —The combined Spanish-Mo
roccan troops from Tetuan, Ceuto and
El Araish are making satisfactory pro
gress in a new advance against the
rebellious Moors, according to an of
ficial statement.
Coblenz —Twenty-two officers and
1,050 men of the American forces de
parted for Antwerp, where they will
sail for the United States on the
transport Cambral.
Manila —Two enlisted men of the
Philippine constabulary were killed
and one seriously wounded in an at
tack on a small party of constabulary
made by a band of Moros.
Recent Happenings in Minnesota
Given in Brief Items for
Busy Readers.
News .of Events In ..Gopher State
Gathered From Many Different
Sources and Arranged In
Crisp Readable Form.
Virginia—Policemen and firemen of
this city have accepted a 10 per cent
cut in wages.
St. James —The Watonwan County
Poultry association’s annual show
opened here with 350 birds entered.
Hibbing—The Farmers’ Co-operative
Creamery Trading association, incor
porated for $50,000, has opened for
business here.
Rochester A. R. Ondler, charged
with conducting an indecent dance at
Douglas, this county, was acquitted by
a jury in district court.
Montevideo —Chicken fanciers from
all parts of Minnesota gathered here
for the seventh annual show of the
Chippewa County Poultry association.
Albert Lea Three striking em
ployes of Wilson & Co., packers, were
fined and sentenced to jail upon con
viction of having violated an injunc
tion and restraining order restricting
Pipestone The Boy Scouts here
have received a letter from President
Warren G. Harding thanking them for
a peace pipe, made from the sacred
red pipestone, which they sent to him
as a holiday gift.
Winona Bishop Charles Bayard
Mitchell and G. A. Cahoon, district
superintendent of the Winona district,
assisted in dedicating a new $30,000
organ at the Central Methodist Epis
copal church here.
Duluth —Juries that bring in ver
dicts right after the members have
partaken of expensive meals at the
county’s expense were the subject of
criticism by Judge W. A. Cant, who
addressed petit jurors in district court
Fairmont—Failing to obtain SI,OOO
bail after being arraigned in court
here on a charge of having hired Hen
ry Johnson to burn down a cottage at
Fox Lake last fall, Professor Robert
Rockvam, a dancing master, was sent
to the county jail.
Minneapolis—With the achieve
ments of Andrew Jackson as their
beacon light, 200 men and women
gathered at the Jackson day dinner of
the Minnesota Democratic Club at the
Leamington hotel and informally dis
cussed plans for their next campaign.
St. Paul —Nearly 1,000 persons who
lost property in the Cloquet fire, val
ued at $20,000,000 or more, will lose
their right to recover damage unless
they file suit on or before Feb. 28, ac
cording to a notification made public
by the Cloquet Fire Reimbursement
St. Paul—C. W. Glotfelter of Water
ville was elected president of the Min
nesota Shorthorn Breeders’ associa
tion at the annual meeting here. The
meeting was attended by more than
sixty-five members of the association
who are here to attend the sixth Royal
show and sale at-South St. Paul.
Fort William, Ont. —A light seen on
Welcome island led to hope that it
might be a signal of James Maher,
missing commissioner of Cook county,
Minnesota, who disappeared on a
cruise from Cloud bay. The icebreak
ing tug Strathmore, carrying W. H.
Maher, brother of the missing man,
left to explore the island.
St. Paul —Minnesota historians, bent
upon preserving for future generations
the state’s traditions, records and lore,
are disseminating to their various
communities plans for establishing
historical societies in every Minnesota
community. How best to establish
these societies was discussed at the
73d annual meetin gof the Minnesota
Historical society in the Historical
St. Cloud —An attempt made to
dynamite the Cold Spring dam over
the Sauk river, failed despite the ex
plosion of a charge which shattered
windows in the adjacent plant of the
Rockville Granite company and in the
nearby village of Cold Spring. The
damage is limited to S2OO from broken
glass. On February 1, 1921, an ex
plosion wrecked the turbine and the
walls of the Penstock house, causing
a damage of SIO,OOO.
Luverne That co-operative ship
ping of livestock by the farmers of
Rock county has proven beneficial is
shown by the report delivered at the
Luverne Livestock Shipping associa
tion meeting. In 1921 the association
shipped 155 carloads of livestock, sold
for $199,807.61, of which sum the in
dividual feeders received $197,147.60,
while the difference of $2,650.01 repre
sents the cost of handling the 155 car
loads of stock by the association.
Pelican Rapids—Following the ac
quittal in district court at Fergus
Falls of John Gunderson, accused of
having assaulted his partner’s wife, a
crowd of 200 local citizens" waited on
Gunderson when he returned here and
informed him his presence Is no longer
desired in this town. No violence was
St. Paul —The third annual conven
tion of the Minnesota Farm Bureau
federation closed with the election of
officers to guide its work in 1922. J.
F. Reed of Lac Qui Parle county, was
elected president by a large majority
over L. E. Potter, retiring executive.
Minneapolis—lnstalled in the new
University of Minnesota music build
ing will be a four manual pipe organ
for concert purposes and two smaller
pipe organs for practice, according to
an announcement made by a commit
tee of the board of regents which let
a $20,000 contract.
St. Cloud —The city commissioners
have called a special election on Feb.
2, at which the present officeholders
will be candidates against the three
nominees on recall petitions, present
ed and filed a week ago. The present
commission denies published charges
of incompetence.
f ’
Duluth —A reduction of 20 cents a
ton in the retail price of hard coal and
of $1 in soft coal were put into effect
Slayton—Edward Krusemark lost
thre fingers when he put* a shotgun
shell on a stove and an explosion fol
Adrian —Eldon Kilpatrick, aged 45,
is dead here from injuries received
when he fell from a ladder while re
pairing a roof.
Marshall—Horace G. Hoffman, aged
70, a resident of Marshall for the last
39 years, died at his home here after
a brief illness.
Waseca —Members of the Waseca
county fair board have named Aug.
28, 29 and 30 as the dates for the an
nual county fair.
Ely—Mines here are running full
shifts. The Pioneer mine employes
650 men, the Sibley 200 and the Zen
ith 175 men. A great deal of wood
cutting also is being done.
St. Paul —The state securities com
mission, denied the application for a
charter of the proposed Guaranty
State bank of Minneapolis, to be locat
ed at Tenth st and Nicollet av.
Willmar—Bus service has been es
tablished between Willmar and Mor
ris, via Benson, during the past week.
At Morris connections a?e made with
other points, including Alexandria.
Grove City—Nels Lindskog, aged
80, was killed while chopping down
trees on the Adolph Nelson place north
of here. He was found dead near a
tree which had struck him when fall
St Paul—The Farmers State bank
of Big Lake, which was closed several
weeks ago, was reopened tor business
with new officers in charge. It has a
capital of $15,000 and a surplus of $3,-
Minneapolis—A fight to obtain lower
hotel rates throughout Minnesota will
be started immediately by the Minne
sota Commercial Men’s association, an
organization of 17,000 members, fol
lowing a meeting here.
Moorhead —The Commercial club
has named a committee to endeavor to
have work started at the Moorfiead
end of the proposed hard surface road
to be built from here to Duluth under
the Babcock amendment.
St. Paul—Five persons convicted of
murder and five convicted of man
slaughter are among the 74 prisoners
whose appeals for pardon and clemen
cy came before the state pardon board
at its quarterly meeting.
Grand Rapids—A large number of
farmers of Itasca county have sent in
a petition asking that 585 acres of
land be cleared under the Bessette
law. It is figured clearing of the land
will cost about S4O an acre.
Fairmont —In an effort to replace
what citizens have denounced as a
“charter relic of the muskrat age,” 15
voters and freeholders of Fairmoat
have been named by Judge E. C. Dean
of the district court to frame a new
Ellendale —Hog cholera has again
broken out in this vicinity after one
epidemic was supposedly stamped out
a few weeks ago. The first appear
ance of the new outbreak was in the
herd of Thomas Larson, east of this
St. Cloud —Plans completed for the
finishing of St. Mary’s Catholic
church in this city, indicate St. Cloud
will have one of the most beautiful
structures in central Minnesota, when
the new church is finished. The esti
mated cost of the church is $500,000.
Minneapolis—Repudiation of his al
leged confession and a complete de
nial of the charge that he fired the
shots which killed Lawrence Cohagen,
Milwaukee railroad flagman, was the
defense of George Gibbs, on trial be
fore District Judge H. D. Dickinson
on a charge of murder.
Marshall B. A. Casserly, grocery
man, went to his store early to do
some work on his books and found a
fire burning at the rear of the build
ing. He was able to extinguish the
flames and investigation disclosed a
partly filled can of kerosene which the
party starting the fire had left.
Minneapolis Wholesale price of
butter dropped 3 cents and of eggs 5
cents at the exchange on commission
row. Butter sold at 30 cents a pound,
less than one-third of its wholesale
price a year ago. It was 62 cents on
Jan. 10, 1921. Eggs sold at 28 cents
a dozen today, and fof 60 cents a year
Minneapolis—Five cars of flour, a
carload each from Mankato, New
Prague and St. James, and four cars
of corn from Mountain Lake, went for
ward to New York for shipment to
the Volga famine area as part of Min
nesota’s response to the appeal of the
Minnesota Russian Relief committee
for “A million pounds of flour to save
a million lives in Russia ”
St. Paul —That the rural school is
the weak link in Minnesota’s educa
tional system, requiring several meas
ures to bring up its standards, and
that health supervision of school chil
dren should be extended to the entire
state, are conclusions forced on mem
bers of the interim legislative 'com
mission on education as a result of
three days of hearings at the state
capitol, members of the commission
said. The commission recessed until
Jan. 24, when it will resume hearing
representatives of various organiza
St. Paul—Fourteen hundred farmers
and 400 farm women returned to their
homes following a week’s Intensive
coaching in up-to-the-minute develop
ments in farm management at what
short course officials termed the most
successful farmers and homemakers
short course ever given at the agricul
tural college of the University of Min
Owatonna —Men of the First Metho
dist Episcopal church of this city are
completing the organization of the
Men’s Brotherhood - here with the an
nounced aim of community and
church betterment.
St. Paul —Steps to provide the
Northwest members of the U. S. Grain
Growers, Inc v with sales facilities in
time to handle the 1922 crop was
taken by directors in session last
week in Chicago, according to an an
nouncement made at the Northwest
headquarters of the corporation in
St. Paul.
St. Paul —More than 1,000 persons,
including physicians and surgeons
from all parts of Minnesota, Wiscon
sin, North and South Dakota and Mon
tana, attended the Northwestern sec
tion of the American College of Sur
geons in the People’s church.
De Valera and Followers Bolt
Dail as Protest Against
Collins and Cosgrave, Members of
Old De Valera Cabinet Reappointed
—Task of Setting Up Provi
sional Government Begun.
Dublin —Arthur Griffith was elect
ed president of the Dail Eireann.
Eamon De Valera and his followers
walked out while the vote was being
taken, in .protest against the nomina
tion of Griffith. Speaker Mac Neill
J)ut the motion for Griffith’s election,
and he was unanimously chosen.
Griffith moved the appointment of
the following:
Minister of finance, Michael Collins.
Foreign affairs, George Gavin Duffy.
Home affairs, Eamon J. Duggan.
Local government, William T. Cos
Economic affairs, Bryan O’Higgins.
Defense, Richard Mulcahy.
Collins and Cosgrave were members
of De Valera’s cabinet.
Collins Nominates Griffith.
Griffith was placed in nomination
by Michael Collins shortly after the
beginning of the session. As matters
stood, said Collins, Ireland was with
out a leader. He again charged the
opposition with obstructionist tactics,
and declared its desire was to create
the impression that Ireland was still
unfriendly to England and to dis
credit the supporters of the treaty.
The present course of the dail, if per
sisted in, would give England an ex
cuse for remaining in Ireland,”he de
clared. *
The proposition to elect Griffith
was opposed by John Maclntee, who
said he questioned the wisdom of put
ting up, in Griffith, a man who was
bound by his signature to the treaty,
to wreck the Irish republic. He de
clared no man who had signed the
peace agreement should be president
of the dail. It was proposed to do
gratiously in carrying out the treaty
that John Redmond was coerced into
doing in 1914, added Maclntee.
Republic’s Status Questioned.
Eamon De Valera asked Griffith
whether he intended, if elected, to act
as the executive of the republic. The
Dail Eireann, he said, was representa
tive of the republic and of nothing
else. Peace was not established by
the treaty, he declared, as the strug
gle for the republic would continue.
“This body,” added De Valera, “has
no right to give away its powers un
less it is established as a republican
Witness Says Soldier Was Six Feet
Away When Opie Fired Shot.
Washington Charles E. Fox, of
Richmond, Va., testified before a sen
ate investigating committee that he
saw Major Opie of Staunton, Va.,
shoot a soldier in the back, nprth of
Verdun in 1918.
“The man shot was wearing the
American uniform,” said Fox. “I was
150 feet away. As the boy was shot
he threw his hands in the air and top
pled over. I do not know if the man
died. Sergeant Kane also saw the
Fox declared the soldier was within
six feet of the major when the shoot
ing took place, that he had ap
proached the officer and was moving
Secretary of Republican National Com
mittee Victim of Appendicitis.
St. Paul —Clarence B. Miller, secre
tary of the Republican National com
mittee, who long has been identified
with Republican politics in Minnesota
and the nation, died at the Miller hos
Mr. Miller was stricken suddenly
with appendicitis while visiting his
home in Duluth at Christmas time.
His condition at the outset was re
garded as serious because of the com
plication of a heart ailment. An op
eration was performed January 3, un
der locan anesthetic.
Secretary Will Attempt to End Rail
Labor Disputes.
Washington—An effort to avert any
possible controversy between rail
roads and their employes has been
begun by Secretary Hoover Tvho has,
with President Harding’s approval,
called representatives of larger rail
roads and of the railroad brotherhoods
and other unions affected into a series
of conferences.
Virginia Publisher Dies.
Duluth —Albert B. Coates, owner
and publisher of the Virginia Enter
prise and owner of extensive iron min
ing interests in Minnesota and Mich
igan, died in Orlando, Fla., according
to word received here. He was 52
years old.
Pupils Stab Principal.
Princeton, Ky.—Ernest Howton,
school principal at Hewit, near here,
was stabbed probably mortally, by two
pupils when he attempted to punish
them for infraction of school rules.
Shipbuilding Slackens.
New York —Construction of new
merchant tonnage in all countries of
the world has now shrunk to ap
proximately pre-war proportions, ac
cording to a statement issued here
of Lloyd’s register of shipping.
Bank Robbers Caught With Loot.
Community State bank were robbed
of 29 sacks of currency amounting to
|2,750 by three armed men. The rob
bers were captured an hour later and
the money recovered.
THAT Tanlac is a wonderful med
icine for delicate children is con
clusively proven by the remarkable
results accomplished in the cases of
the three children shown In this pic
Little Blanche Blair, of Providence,
R. 1., age 13, gained 10 pounds; Re
gina McCabe, at right, age 9, of
Scranton, Pa., gained 15 pounds; lit
tle Richard Leary, Jr., of Philadelphia,
who was very delicate, is now in fine,
robust health. The statements made
by their parents are as follows:
Mr. A. M. Blair, residing at 20 At
wood street, Providence, R. 1., said:
“We are just so happy over the
change Tanlac has made in our little
girl that we can’t do or say enough
to show our appreciation. She had
lost nearly 20 pounds in weight and
looked so frail and weak that her
mother and I were both -almost wor
ried sick over her condition. Since
taking Tanlac, she has already gained
10 pounds, her color is better than it
ever has been and she looks and acts
like a different girl.”
Mrs. Catherine McCabe, 414 Dick
ens Ave., Scranton, Pa., said: “The
‘flu’ left my little Regina in such a
bad condition that I have no idea she
would be with me now if it hadn’t
been for Tanlac. It is a mystery to
me how she lived on the little she
was eating and was so lifeless she
never even cared to play with the
dolls and toys she got at Christmas.
Since taking Tanlac she is as hardy
and well as any child could be and
has gained 15 pounds in weight. I
will always praise Tanlac for restor
ing our little girl’s health.”
Richard Leary, 2342 Palethorpe St.,
Philadelphia, said: “There is no
doubt in my mind but that Tanlac
saved my little boy’s life. For two
years I wouldn’t have been a bit sur
prised to have seen him drop off at
any time. He had stomach trouble
and many a time the gas pressed up
into his chest until his heart palpi-
Skin Tortured Babies Sleep
Mothers Rest
After Cuticura
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c,Talcum 25c.
Living Room Important.
A living room of all rooms in the
home is the most important, and one
writer says: “Furnishing a living
room is like starting out on a voyage
of discovery.” This' room should be
furnished with thought for the need
and comfort of each individual mem
ber of the family. Give to the master
of the household a comfortable fireside
chair, a table beside that chair on
which he can place a paper, magazine,
book or any other things that he may
wish there; give him his own reading
lamp and a comfortable stool in front
of his chair.
No Scarcity.
“All the world’s a stage.”
“Yep, there’s no scarcity of mono
logue artists.”
Wise is the woman with dark hair
who does not make light of It.
It doesn’t always pay to be good, and
it never pays to be bad.
You are entitled to the benefit
of the doubt. Why not take
advantage of it?
The law is very careful in protecting the
rights of a prisoner charged with a crime.
How about the Law of Common Sense and
the man who has committed an error only? Isn’t
this a good place to use the benefit of the
doubt, too?
Take your own case: If you don’t know for
sure whether tea or coffee is harming you, you
do know that many are harmed by the drug
element in tea and coffee, and that headaches,
nervousness, or high blood pressure are symp
toms which often tell that the drug, caffeine, is
giving the nervous system too much jolt
Probably you know, too, that some people
, can’t drink a cup of tea or coffee at bed-time,
and sleep well that night
Where many have been harmed by tea and
coffee, and you may be harmed, isn’t it well to
put the benefit of the doubt on your side before
doubt becomes an unpleasant certainty?
There’s charm without harm in Postum—a
pure cereal beverage, rich in flavor, fully satisfy
ing; the favorite table drink of thousands.
Suppose you try giving yourself this benefit
today, and keep up the test for ten days; then
judge the results. See if you don’t feel better and
work better. You can get Postum wherever good
food and drink are sold or served.
Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins)
made instantly in the cup by the addition of boiling water.
Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who
prefer to make the drink while the meal is being prepared)
made by boiling for 20 minutes. .
Postum for Health
“There’s a Reason”
for the
4- 4-
tated so I thought sure he couldn’t
breathe but a few more gasps. But
Tanlac gave him back to us strong
and well and we will praise it to our
dying day.”
The effect of Tanlac on the deli
cate stomachs of the young is one of
the strongest evidences of its whole
someness as well as its unusual
merit. Although a powerful recon
structive, Tanlac contains no harm
ful ingredients^’minerals or opiates
which are so often found in other
medicines. Being composed of the
most beneficial roots and herbs
known to science it is purely vege
table and can be taken by the most
delicate children, and does not upset
or injure the weakest or most deli
cate stomach.
There is a Tanlac agent in every
town. —Advertisement.
for Cougpis & Colds
This ayrup t* different from all other*
Quick relief. No opiate*. 35c everywhere
Monkey in a Muff.
A monkey was used by a clever
woman thief to commit a series of
thefts from jewelers’ shops in Paris.
The creature was so tiny that she car
ried It in a big muff. Then while its
mistress was standing at such distance
from the counter as disarmed suspl
cion, the monkey would thrust out a
long, spider-like arm and snatch and
conceal a ring or brooch. It was a
shop detective, hidden in a gallery
above and watching with the aid of re-
fleeting mirrors, who at last detected
the trick.
Auntie —Run along and get ready
for bed and I’ll be up in a minute
and hear you say your prayers.
Little Elsie—You may come if you
wish, but I don’t think it’s polite to
listen while I’m talking to someone
Laziness is the one thing that knocks
all the conceit out of pride.
Called Down.

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