The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, January 27, 1922 Page: 2 of 8
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7 ■Eif ■
■■ ,-■- ■.' ■"" •"■'•
THE RUSK CHEROKEEAN
young and old/
It "melts in your
mouth" and the gum in the
center remains to aid digestion,
brighten teeth and soothe mouth
There are the other WRIG LEY
friends to choose from, too:
MacToggart, a canny Scot, went to
b motion picture show and sat down
on tlie hat of the man next him.
"(let up! You're on my hat! Why
don't you look before you sit
down?" agonizingly cried the hat's
JlaeTnggart arose and picked up the
hat. "Ah, well," lie remarked gently,
"It might have been worse."
"Worse!" exclaimed the wrathful
one. "It's ruined, man! How could
It possibly be worse?"
"It might have been my ain," an-
swered JlacTaggart thoughtfully.
What Did They Mean?
On Christmas morning the children
of the house were spreading out the
toys that Santa had put iri their stock-
"Father," said Willie, "I wish I had
got a dictionary in my stocking as
well as these toys."
"Why? What did you want that
"So that I could find out the mean-
ing of words I heard Santa Claus say
when he stepped on the tacks I spread
on the carpet last night."
Mesdames Viardot-liaroia and Mali-
hrnn. the wonderful daughters of Man-
uel Carcia, who was perhaps the great-
est vocal teacher of all time, literally
"learned in suffering what they taught
The discipline of the Garcia home
was extremely severe. It was said
that Garcia used to beat his daughters
till they screamed.
The neighbors, however, did not con-
tuse method with madness, and on
such occasions they quaintly said:
"It is only Monsieur Garcia teaching
his girls to sing."—Pittsburgh Dis.
The Unpardonable Sin.
"What's this I hear about the
' Smythes planning a divorce? I
| thought they were wonderful pals—
that she took up golf just to be with
him; and all that sort of thing!"
"Yes. that's just the trouble; she
now plays a better game thau he does."
There's nothing quite like being on
time, unless it is being on the pay
Whatever it is, usually it isn't worth Virtue is a precious gem for which
saying. vie.- is often substituted.
Price tags never accompany rwal The dressmaker's work ts a matter
Christmas gifts. of form.
You wouldn't put on hobbles
to run a foot race
Then why load up on handicaps for
the day's work?
A good deal of food, unwisely chosen,
does weigh the body down and clog the
digestion, and dull the brain.
Why put on the hobbles?
Grape-Nuts is a breakfast or lunch-
time dish for those who want food effi-
ciency, and mind and body efficiency.
Grape-Nuts satisfies and nourishes.
It delights the taste. It is ready to serve
whenever you are ready to eat. And it
digests easily, quickly and completely—
leaving no handicap of heaviness and
Grape-Nuts i3 the food for health
"There's a Reason"
Mode by Postura Cereal Company, Inc., Battle Crack, Mlckh
Sold by good grocers everywhere J
ARE CUT $50,000,000
OVERTIME RULING WILL REOPEN
MANY SMALL STATIONS NOW
CLOSED OVER COUNTRY
Chicago. 111.—What the railroads de-
clare will amount to an annual sav-
ing of fSO.OOO.OuO in normal traffic is
lopped off the pay of 300,000 railroad
clerks, freight handlers, express and
station employes in a decision mailt1
public, by the United States Railroad
Board Sunday, in abrogating certain
overtime working agreements and
making important changes in others.
The most important changes in the
rules are abolition of time and a-half
overtime until nine hours have been
worked and the re-establishment of a
pre war time rule allowing railroads to
employ men on "split trick" in small
towns where work is intermittent.
The "split trick" rule will not only
save railroads millions of dollars an-
nually, it is stated, but it will also
mean the reopening of m: ny small
railroad stations which have been
closed because of excessive cost of
maintaining them under the national
war-time agreements. In other words,
the decision puts the "milk station"
back on the rail.oad schedule.
The board reached its decision only
after lengthy deliberations and the
document is featured by the most pro
nounced split in opiniion of any de-
cision yet given out. There is a dis-
senting opinion signed by Samuel Big-
gins, J. II Elliott and Horace Baker,
railroad members of the hoard, be
cause the majority did not decide
upon ten hours before overtime be
gan instead of nine, and an answer
to this dissenting opinion, in which
the mino.ity is charged with being
"obviously in error," is sigi'ed by Ben
W. Hooper and G. W. W. Hangar, pub-
lic members, and W. I,. McMenimen
labor members. A. O. Wharton, labor
member, while voting wit!: the ma-
jority, did not sign with them, and
filed a separate statement because lie
insisted on overtime after eight hours.
Chairman Barton did not sign ei her
statement and II. W. Phillips, labor
member, did not take part in the de-
liberations because of illness.
Chicago, 111.— Representatives of
2,000,000 railroad employes are here
considering the proposition of getting
back to old time relations with their
The grand chiefs of the sixteen
railroad unions, meeting jointly for
t'.ie first time since the strike threat
last October, are trying to get together
on the suggestions of Herbert Hoover,
Secretary of Commerce, to bring
about peace in the railroad world for
the first time since the carriers were
returned to private ownership.
POPE BENODiCT XV. OSES
EARLY SUNDAY MORNING
Rome.—Arrayed in full cononicals,
with golden miter, sloves and ring,
the body of Benedict XV. lies in state
in the throne room, on the floor im-
mediately below the apartment in
which he died.
For many hours Sunday to the room
whe:e the Pontiff had made his fight
for life came a continuous stream of
officials, representatives of foreign Na
tions, high prelates and others.
The sacred congregation convened
when the cardinals were informed of
the Pope's death. With the exception
of Cardinal Oasparri, the papal Secre-
tary of State, they gathered in Bene
diet's private apartments.
The official and semi-official Vati-
can organs give 6 o'clock as the time
of the Pope's death, and the Rome
newspapers do likewise.
One by one the bells in Rome's 400
churches joined in the havologlc sym-
phony that marked the passing of the
head of the Roman Catholic Church.
For the first time in the history of
relations between the Italian Govern-
ment and the Vatican. King Victor
Emmanuel instructed that the flags
be half masted on all Government of-
fices in observance of the death of the
The meeting of the Sacred College
in conclave to elect a successor to the
late Pope Benedict XV will open Feb.
1 or Feb. 2.
Pershing Declines D. 8. C.
Washington. General Pershing has
declined to accent a Distinguished
Service Cross voted him by the Army
Board of Awards, which Secretary
Weeks had planned to bestow on him
at a "surprise party" arranged to
•take place in the War Secretary's
office. The General discovered the
secret of the party and went imme-
diately to Mr. Weeks' house, where
the latter was at lunch, to declare
his undeservedness of the honor.
Restrictions To Mexico Removed.
Washington, IJ. C.—All restrictions
against Americans entering Mexico
will be abolished, effective Feb. 1.
Palo Pinto County Rejects Bids.
Mineral Wells, Texas.—The Com-
missioners' Court of Palo Pinto Coun-
ty has rejected all bids for the $250.-
000 road bonds, which were opened
Leaguers Select Tampa.
Memphis, Tenn.—Tampa, Fla., was
selected as the next meeting place of
the churchwide conference of execu-
tive officers of the Epworth League
of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
IN LOANS ON FARMS
PLANTERS IN DISTRESS MUST
PAY ABNORMAL RATES
IT IS DECLARED.
Washington.—Farm financing catne
forward prominently Friday when
Secretary Wallace announced be
would lay before the National Agricul-
tural Conference charges thi.t certain
companies loaning money on farm
mortgages were taking advantage of
the present crisis to charge "extor'
tionate" interest rates.
Meanwhile the Agricultural Depart-
ment made public information that
United States banks had outstanding
approximately $3,869,891,415 personal
and collateral loans to farms and $1,-
447,482.!t2ti in farm mortgage loans at
the end of 1!>20.
"In all lines of business," the Sec-
retary declared, "we find predatory
individuals who seek opportunities to
take advantage of the misfortunes of
others. We expect that from men of
a certain type, but it is a real shock
to note that the same sort of thing
is now being done by some insurance
companies and farm mortgage loan
companies of whom we nave u right
to expect a higher code of ethics."
These charges, he added, did not
apply to uil these companies, for
some, he said, were doing right by
and helping farmers in the present
situation. Others, however Mr. Wal-
lace asserted, "are taking advantage
of the farmers' distress to heartless-
ly extol t a rate of interest and terms
of loan which can not be justified."
Charles S. Barrett, president of the
National Farmers' 1'nion, issued a
statement in which he oeclared the
Government had "ditched" the farm
ers "because, through ihe Federal
Reserve Board and other agencies, it
allowed a ruinous artificial deflation
to bring agriculture to its present de-
The only way to avert ruin through-
out the world, he continued, was <o
have this year an abundant crop for
which two thing- were neOessaiv,
credits and a fair price
AMERICA IS UNDECIDED
ON THE GEHOA MEETING
This Government Awaits The Clear,
ing of European Political Fog.
Washington.—Rapid changes in the
European situation, particularly the
sudden collapse of the Briand (Jovern-
ment have led the American (lovern-
tnent to pause in its intended accept
iince of the Genoa conferiyn-e invita
According to usually reliable sources
here, the proposed conference was
first informally broached to the ad
ministration, strongly supported by
financial interests who saw it as a
practical way of stablizing Europe,
administration leaders gave informal
sanction to the plan.
According to program, Premier
Lloyd George presented the prear-
ranged proposal at Cannes as the first
step. Everything went awry immedia-
tely thereafter when the French Gov
ernment blew up. Raymond I'oincare,
with a militaristic program opposed
by the T'nited States, came into power
and the whole situation was thrown
JAMES BRYCE, BRITISH
PEER, DIES SUNDAY
London. — Viscount James Brvce,
died at Sidmoutb Sunday. The end
came peacefully, and somewhat sud-
denly. Viscount Brvce had been stay-
ing in Sidmouth for the last three
weeks and was extremely energetic
to the last.
As a man of letters and a publicist.
Viscount Bryce was a world figure.
Outside of his own country he was
best known in the United States,
where since the early '80s his interests
had so largely centered that be was
sometimes styled an "English Yankee '
One remarkable thing repeatedly
said of him was that he knew Amer'ca
better than most Americans. His work
entitled "The History of the Ameri-
can Commonwealth" has been a stand-
ard textbook in the schools of the
United States for the last generation
—providing the spectacle of a foreign-
er instructing Americans in the work-
ing structure of their own life and
laws as De Tosfjuevllle had done to
some extent years before in hie
"Democracy in America."
Golden Bank Fails To Open.
Golden, Texas. Due to bad collec-
tions and a quiet but steady withdraw-
al of deposits extending through a
period of the last three weeks, the
Golden State Bank did not open for
business here Tuesday morning. Ac-
cording to the statement of the board
of directors the depositors will be paid
in full and the institution will proU-
ably reopen under a new charter.
Airplane For Queen of Belgium.
London.—Queen Elizabeth of Bel-
glum is to have her own private air-
plane designed for her use when she
wants to make hurried trips from
Brussels to other near-by cities.
One Man Dead In Katy Wreck.
Denlson, Texas.—The southbound
Flyer on the M. K. & T. Railroad ran
Into a work train five miles north of
Denison at 4 o'clock Tuesday after-
noon and Instantly killed O. J. R'lce,
a bride workman.
^ flemtents 15Fluirt graph
For Infants and Children,
Mothers Know That
4 ALCOHOL-3 per cent. I
lingthc Stomachs and ^
neither 0ni«m.Morphine no..
! A hdpful Remedy for j
Constipation and Dtarrn?1
., and Fcverlshness and
T r\cc oF *
; noting iherefromjgtof^ |
lacSirailc Sidnntor^ '
it 5 C-
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
THC CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY.
DISTEMPER AMONG HORSES Successfully Treated With
Spohn's Distemper Compound
At this tirno of year hornos are liable to contract contagious
diseases - DISTKMPER, INFLUENZA, COUCJIIS ami COLDS. A*
a preventive againvt ihef<e, an occasional rioao of "HI'OIIN'H"
Jh marvelouHly '-ffectlve. As a remedy for eases already suffer*
inpr, "SPOIIN'S" Is equally effective. Give it as a preventive.
Don't wait. CO cents and $1.20 per bottle at drug stores.
SI'OllN MEDICAL. COMPANY CiObllEN, INDIAN!.
Is Pleasant to Take and Palatable
It gives the desired effect of Quinine
without the ringing sensation in the head
or upsetting the stomach.
Mothers will find this a favorite with the
children, as it has such a pleasant taste.
Well adapted to physician's uses and is
protected by the V.V. Shield Brand Label,
which guarantees quality.
Your dealer will supply.
Van Vleet-Mansfield Drug Company
The South'a Largest Wholesale Druggists
Memphis, Tenn. jg
My beau he u particular,
About the way Tm dressed.
So Maggie uses Faultiest Starch,
So 1 can look my belt"
If one Is 25 per cent unselfish, he's
Short sermons have a lone reach.
"Push" frequently sets a "pull."
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians
over 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis
Edfache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 snd 100—Druggists.
Aseifta Is tb* Kate mait of Bi/or lltauuetim of UoBSMsUesctdwtn of BsUarUwsM
Cohl weather contracts the Ice bill*
anil expands the coal bills.
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Martin, W. L. The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 30, Ed. 1 Friday, January 27, 1922, newspaper, January 27, 1922; Rusk, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth291238/m1/2/: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.