The Meridian Tribune (Meridian, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, October 27, 1922 Page: 3 of 8
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THE MERIDIAN TRIBUNE
Tlgin, Tenn.—"I can say that Dr.
'Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and
4he Pleasant Pellets have been the means
:of restoring my health. I was weak and
run-down, had such headaches, and my
Jddneys were out of order. It was a mis-
ery for me to walk around. I began tak-
ing the 'Golden Medical Discovery' and
the 'Pleasant Pellets' and they put me on
the road to good health right away. I
want to speak a good word for Dr.
Pierce's remedies to all sufferers."—
Harrison Shepard, R. F. D. 1, Box 18.
Start right by obtaining this 'Discov-
ery' at once from your neighborhood
druggist in tablets or liquid, or write to
Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel in Buffalo,
N. Y., for free medical advice.
A safe, dependable and
effective remedy for
Coughs, Colds, Distemper, Influenza,
Heaves and Worms among horses and
mules. Absolutely harmless,and assa'fe
for colts as it is for stallions, mares or
geldings. Give "Spohn's" occasionally
as a preventive. Sold at all drug stores.
Q-Baa Hair Color Restorer-
To restore gray or
faded hair to orig-
inal color, don't use
» dye-—it'.s danger-
ous—Get a bottle of
-Safe as water —
lip ply it and watch results. At all good druggists,
"75c, or direct from HZL5SIG-E1X1S, Chemists, Memphis, Tuna.
Serums and Vaccines he is
doing his best to conserve your
one line count for
The Cutter Laboratory
kLThc Laboraiory that Knows How"
Berkeley (U. S. License) California
IT'S A CSWCH !
I Eat What I Want as My Taste
Requests It—Then Take
to Help Me Digest It.
Ask Your Druggist, or Write
'R. G. Bishop & Co., Station A, Dallas, Texa
A Hairsbreadth Difference.
D. W. Hufford, an engineer for the
public service commission, was stand-
ing silently in a deep brown study.
"What's on your mind?" inquired a
"Hair," replied Hufford, "I don't
(know whether to have my hat
stretched or to have my hair cut."—
25<t and 75$ Packages. Everywhere
Harmless, purely vegetable. Wants' aid'
Childrta's Regulator, formula ea every label.
Guaranteed non-»arc»tic, noa-alcoholic.
Ike Infant*' and Children's Regulator
Children grow healthy and free
from colic, diarrhoea, flatulency, |
constipation and other trouble if
given it at teething time.
Safe, pleasant—always brings re-
markable and gratifying results.
(Copy (or Thin Department Supplied
tbf American Lesrlon New* H®rr1ee.>
like the old-time dances
Stops Malaria, Restores
Strength and Energy. 60c
Safe Remedy,. L.
or granulated lids, gP* Le"«K
SCJif " J &7I V »»
langerous _ Iffi i^,»
Legionnaires Enjoy Steps Popular
With South at the Big National
Abas the Jazz! Welcome the waltz,
the stately minuet, the Virginia reel,
the sedate schot-
tische. Many thou-
sands of American
voiced their ver-
dict. Which is the
verdict spoken by
the American as-
sociation as well.
o f Legionnaires
approval of the
likewise inoilest dances when Bloor
Schleppey, former marine and a Le-
gionnaire, down New Orleans way, an-
nounced the old dances would prevail
and be featured at the big national
American Legion convention. Mr.
Schleppey, who fitted out Spanish Fort
park as a second Nice for entertain-
ment of the Legion members, prepared
his programs with all the care and
caution any Beau Brummel of 50 years
ago would exercise. Said he:
The waltz and the minuet and the
Virginia reel breathe of the spirit of
the old South. And they are the
dances of beauty, of real sentiment,
of soothing strains. I have noticed
that the dancing masters of the nation
seek to do away with the atrocious
jazz dancing of the present. And I
have heard that the country is pre-
pared to welcome the waltz back as
Its principal terpsichorean pleasure.
So I decided that the American Legion
dancers would receive my announce-
ment enthusiastically. They did. They
approached the fact that it would be
of typical Southern atmosphere to
dance the old dances that were so
popular with the belles and beaux of
Mr. Schleppey also devised a magni-
ficent nightly fireworks and battle
scene display for the entertainment of
get paroles for prisoners
Missouri Legion Auxiliary Women
Gain Release of Men From State
Seven men, all of whom served their
Country in time of war, have just been
paroled from the
at Jefferson City,
to a member of
the American Le-
g 1 o n auxiliary,
clothes, and a Job,
and the care and
comfort of a home
for him. All of the
seven were suffer*
ing either with
mental disease or
that dread malady, tuberculosis.
Mrs. A. O. DeWitte, president of the
Missouri auxiliary, led in the move-
ment which resulted in the paroles.
And she and her aides also obtained
the promise of Gov. Arthur M. Hyde
that several more former service men
who seem to be mentally afflicted, or
ill of tuberculosis, will be sent to gov-
ernment hospitals for treatment.
"The men we have observed entered
into the crime, not because it is cleai
of criminal instincts or desires, but
because they were mentally irrespon
sible, or in some cases despondent and
sick, with no hope seemingly, because
the dread white plague handicapped
them in their efforts to compete suc-
cessfully with normal men in honest
employment," Mrs. DeWitte told the
On the success of Mrs. DeWitte's
and the auxiliary's efforts to reclaim
their proteges for society depends a
national policy, it is said, for the aux-
iliary to adopt. The seven paroled
men will report weekly as to their
progress toward rehabilitation, and
will be watched closely by the women
who have saved them from prison. It
is expected, the women say, that a yeai
will show whether the plan of interest-
ing themselves in the unfortunates to
the extent of seeking to return them
to normality by individual and person
al effort is a feasible one.
made pajamas for wounded
Prominent Women of Hawaii, Under
Supervision of Mrs. Dorothy B.
Harper, Aided Veterans.
"Aloha from Hawaii," was the mes-
sage a number of wounded war vet-
erans in American
written on slips
of paper tucked
in pockets of gay
which were hand-
ed out to them by
• members of the
had been made
by American wo-
men under the
palm trees during the long hot tropical
afternoons. The women who worked
included such loyal citizens of the
United States as the wife of the gov-
ernor of Hawaii, the wife of the ad-
miral of the U. S. fleet stationed there,
and the wife of the commandant of the
Marine barracks. ^
The work was done under the super-
vision of Mrs. Dorothy B. Harper, pres-
ident of the American Legion auxiliary
In Hawaii, and also a member of the
American Legion, by virtue of her
work for the U. S. marines during the
war. She lives at Hilo. The pajama|
from Hawaii were first sent in re-
sponse to an appeal from auxiliary
workers at the hospital at Camp Lo-
took off in an airplane
Gen. Roy Hoffmari, Oklahoma Legion
Worker, Had Only 42 Minutes to
Keep His Lecture Date.
Gen. Roy Hoffman, one of Okla-
homa's most active members of the
American Legion, had 42 minutes in
which to get from Oklahoma City to
DALLAS WHOLESALC MARKET.
Prices quoted below >>er« those ob-
tained at the opening the day's busi-
ness from jobbers and commission men
and are subject Jo consttnt fluctuations.
They are given here as an approxima-
tion of the actual market.
Selling prices In Dallas to retailers:
BUTTER — Creamery 43c. CREAM
CHEESE—29 l-4-30c lb., domestic Swiss
40-45c, brick 30c.
Beans and Rice.
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:
DRIED BEAfifS—California navies, small
white 7 l-2c lb., California pink beans
7 3-4c lb., California blackeye 7 3-4c.
Baby Lima 9 l-2c. RICE—Fancy Blue
Rose 6 l-2c.
Sugar and Syrup.
Soiling prices in Dallas to retailers:
SUGAR—Beet $7.90 per 100 lbs., puro'
cane £8.00 per 100 lbs. SYRUP—Louisi-
ana, pure, No. 10 cans $5.00 a case, No.
,5 cans ?5.25 a case, No. 2 1-2 cans $5.50,
No. 1-2 cans $4.60.
Poultry and Eggs.
Prices paid by Dallas wholesalers to in-
terior shippers: HENS—ltS-17c per lb.
ROOSTERS — 8c-9c per lb. YOUNG
CHICKENS—1 8-4 to 2 1-3 lbs., 17-18c per
lb. TURKEYS—20-22c. DUCKS—15-16c
per lb. GUINEAS—$3.60 per doz. GEESE
—8-10c per lb. EGGSr-Candled 30c per
doz. PACKING STOCK BUTTER—19c.
Grand, Hay and Feed.
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:'
HAY—No. 1 prairie $20.00-$22.00 per ton,
Alfalfa $35.00 per ton, Johnson grass
$17.00-$18.tl0 per ton. CORN—95c bushel.
OATS—65c per bushel. CORN CHOPS—
$l-.75 per 10O lbs. BRAN—$1.40-1.50 per1
100 lbs. KAFIR CORN—$2.15 per 100.
lbs. COTTONSEED MEAL—?46.(M)-$47.00
a ton, in ton lots. WHITE SHOkTS—'
$1.90-2.<M) per 100 lbs. BROWN SHORTS
-$1.65-1.70 per 100 lbs. HOMINY FEED'
—$1.65. MILO MAIZE—$2.25 per 100 lbs.
CHICKEN FEED—Best grade, $2.70-$2.80
per 100 lbs.
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:
EGGPLANT—10 per lb. GREEN BEANS
—15c per lb. LETTUCE—Colorado Ice-
<jjtj,50 per crate. POTATOES—Idaho
Whit« 2-2 l-2c per lb., California Bur-
banks 3c per lb. BEETS—4-5c per lb.,
75c per doz. bunches. CABBAGE—3-
3 l-2cc per lb. ONIONS—Green 50c per
doz bunches, California White 3c per lb.
SWEET PEPPERS—10c per lb. PARS-
LEY—50c per doz. bunches. MUSTARD
—-10c per lb., 90c per doz., bunches.
TOMATOES—California $3.00 per lug.
CELERY—$1.25-$2.00 per doz. CAULI-
FLOWER—15c per lb. CUCUMBERS—7c
per lb. SWEET POTATOES—$1.3s-$1.50
per crate (50 lbs.) OKRA—12-15c per lb.
TURNIPS—3-4c per lb.
Oils and Shortening.
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:
SHORTENING—Tiei-ces 12 l-2-13c per
lb. WHITE OIL—Drums 12-12 l-2e per
lb. PEANUT OIL—Drums 14c per lb.
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:
HAM—Extra 28 l-2c per lb., extra skin-
ned 30 l-2c. BREAKFAST BACON—
Strips 38 l-2-o, sliced 41 1-2-42 l-2c. DRY1
SALT BELLIES lSs-20s, 16 1-2-17 l-2c.j
PURE LARD—14 1-4-15 l-2c per IbJ
COMPOUND—12 1-2-13C. NUT MAR-]
GARINE—23-24c. FRESH PORK—Loin#
28-30c, hams 25-26c, shoulders 15-16c.
Selling prices in- Dallas to retailers:
BANANAS—8c per lb. LIMES—90c-$1.0»
a basket. LEMONS—$10.00 per box.
ORANGES—California Navels $10.00-11.00
Florida $7.50 per box. APPLES—Wash-
ington Jonathan $3.00 per box. Colorado
Jonathan $2.50 per bushel, Washington
Delicious $3.25-$4.00 per box. PEARS—•
Colorado Bartletts $5.00 per box.
GRAPES—Tokay $3.00 per crate, Red
Emperor 12 l-2c lb. GRAPEFRUIT—
$5.00-5.50 per box^ CRANBERRIES—
$7.75 per box (50 lbs.)
Flour and Meal. t\
Selling prices in Dallas to retailers:
FLOUR—Extra high patent $7.50 pep
bbl.. 182 lbs. basis; 48-lb. sacks $1.88;
25-lb. sacks 98c, 12-lb. sacks 50c, 6-lb.
sacks 27c. MEAL—50-lb. sacks $1.15,
25-lb. sacks 60c, 10-lb. sacks 25c, 5-lb.
IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER. D. D.#
Teacher of English Bible In the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
Copyright. MJI. W«nt»rn Naw»p«per ITbJob.
Ready fc>r Airplane Trip.
Lawton to deliver a patriotic address
recently. With Lieut. Charles Mills,
he took off in an airplane and covered
the 100 miles with four minutes to
ESTIMATES BEING CUT
BY BOARD OF CONTROL
He—There's Jack and he's quarrel-
She—My, how upsetting.
He—Yes, probably end in a falling
out.—American Legion Weekly.
lessons in fug etiquette
Hazleton (Pa.) Legion Urges Commit,
tees in Every Town to Teach
Hazleton, Pa., is said to be no
worse or better than other communi-
ties in the matter of its citizenship
paying proper respect for their flag,
btlt in that city the American Legion
is striving to make it a 100 per cent
community in flag etiquette. So manj
violations of the code were brought
to the attention of the local post that
a committee was appointed to call on
and instruct the violators as to how
to display the flag, and how to act
when it is carried past them, and when
it should be displayed.
There has been no resentment of
the activities of the committee of
instruction. Its members declare they
have found an earnest desire on the
part of citizens to pay the proper
respect and tribute on all occasions,
and that violations are merely the re-
sult of ignorance or carelessness.
They have recommended similar com-
mittees in every city and town.
"So noor old Joe is dead and all
through a practical joke."
"Good Lord! How did it happen ?"
"Oh, he was in Dublin and stuck hia
head out of the window and yelled
"That's juat what they did."—Amer-
h*in Legion Weekly Bulletin, Los An-
Loyal to His Company.
The village cut-up approached an In-
surance agent and informed him that
he was in the market for a $50,000
accident policy. When questioned he
admitted he was a bad risk. He owned
and drove several high-powered racing
cars, he said.
"Don't believe I'd be doing the right
thing in writing you up," the insurance
man informed him. "Not fair to my
company. You—you often ride in
those' cars with other men's wives, I
"Well, yes—frankly—but •*'
"Well, one of those wives Is mine
and-—frankly—your life isn't worth a
plugged nickel." — American Legion
Estimated $6,000,000 Needed For New
Buildings at the Various State
Austin, Texas.—The State Board ot
Control, in preparing the department-
al appropriation budgets, has done
considerable trimming. There are no
new positions being allowed, no gen-
eral increase in salaries, no large
amounts for traveling expenses and
po innovations provided for. In most
instances the present salary scales
and amounts for other expenses are
Some days ago the department
heads submitted their requests, which
were heavy for the most part, and
since then the Board of Control has
been preparing the recommendations
to the Legislature. Where depart-
ment chiefs inquire what was done to
their requisitions the board furnishes
the data, and in this way the fact
has become known that no general
increases have been allowed.
Practically no change will be made
in the judiciary appropriations, as
they are fixed by statutes and the.
board finds no trouble in building the
bill for the support of the courts.
It is estimated that aobut $6,000,-
000 is needed for new buildings at
the various State institutions. This
would be a minimum, as it would
cover four years' accumulation, the
two years of the present biennium
and two years to be covered by the
bills, which become effective on Sept.
lesson for october 29
ME8SI AH'S MINISTRY (WORLD'S
LESSON TEXT—Iaa. 61:1-9.
GOLDEN TEXT—Righteousness ex-
alteth a nation; but »in is a reproach
to any people.—Prov. 14:34.
REFERENCE MATERIALr—Matt. 7:15-
80; Rom. 14:13.
PRIMARY TOPIC—How Four Boys Be-
came Healthy and Happy.—Dan. 1:3-20.
JUNIOR TOPIC—Destroying the World's
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
—The Next Step in the Prohibition Cam-
yOUNG PEOPLE AND ADUI/T TOPIC
—Progress o£ Prohibition Throughout the
The lesson committee has gratnl
tously named this lesson "World-wide
Prohibition." Neither the text nor the
context, directly or implied, says any-
thing about prohibition as we under-
stand the use of the word. However,
when Messiah shall reign upon the
earth the rum traffic with all other
iniquitous practices will be abolished.
1. Messiah's Commission (v. 1).
He was appointed by the Lord.
God's plan for the world is a time of
peace and blessing.
J I. Messiah's Program (w. 1, 2).
Messiah's program is twofold: to
"proclaim the acceptable year of the
Lord, and the day of vengeance of
our God." The careful reading of
Luke 4:18-21 will show that Jesus
suspended reading of this passage at
the comma, in Isaiah 61:2. His first
coming opened up the day of "grace
and the acceptable year of the Lord,"
and His second coming will usher in
"the day of vengeance of our God."
(II Thess. 1:7-10; cf. Mai. 3:1-3).
1. Proclaiming the Acceptable Year
of the Lord (vv. 1, 2). In His ministry
of grace He preached (1) "good tid-
ings to the meek." "Meek" here
means not only a grace, but a condi-
tion, that Is, those in poverty and
affliction. (2) "Bind up the broken-
hearted." "Bind up" signifies healing.
(3) "Liberty to the captives." The
figure of deliverance from the Baby-
lonian captivity is used to describe
deliverance from sin and death (Heb.
2:15). (4) "Opening of the prison to
them that are bound." Messiah's
work was to give deliverance to those
who were enslaved by the conse3
quences of their sins. (5) "The ac-
ceptable year of the Lord." Thi^
means a space of time in which God
would accept all who repent of their
sins and come to Him.
2. Proclaiming the day of vengeance
of God (v. 2). While the day of mercy
Is lengthened out, the time of judg-
ment will surely come. The day of
vengeance will break upon the world
When the Lord shall be revealed from
heaven (II Thess. 1:7-10). The period
of mercy is called "year," while the
period of vengeance is called "day,"
showing that the period of mercy ig
much longer than the period of wratlu
III. The Blessings of Messiah's
Kingdom (vv. 3-9).
1. "Comfort all that mourn" (v. 2).
The day of vengeance will bring sor-
row to many, but .they shall be comi
forted when they shall see the King
on the throne.
2. "Give unto them beauty for
ashes" (v. 3). This peculiarly applies
3. "Oil of Joy for Mourning" (v. 3).
Israel has been mourning for cen-
turies. When the Messiah shall reign
as King they shall be glad.
4. "Garment of Praise for the Spirit
of Heaviness" (v. 3). Instead of
wearing the symbol of the burden of
sin they shall be clothed so as to in-
dicate their joyfulness.
5. "Called Trees of Righteousness"
(v. 3). These trees represent Israel
as planted by God and bearing fruit
not as reeds bowed down with sor-
6. "They Shall Build the Old
Wastes" (v. 4). Israel shall return
to their own land and shall rebuild
the city of Jerusalem and the cities
of Judah which lie waste.
7. "Strangers Shall Stand and Feed
Tour Flocks" (v. 5). In the time of
the kingdom the Gentiles shall render
voluntary service unto Israel so that
Israel may devote her whole time to
the service of God.
8. "Ye Shall Be Named the Priests
of the Lord" (v. 6). God chose Israel
to be the priestly nation to represent
Him to the Gentiles.
9. "For Your Shame Ye Shall Have
Double" (v. 7). Instead of the shame
and confusion which Israel has expe-
rienced for centuries she shall have
double honor and rejoicing.
10. "1 Will Direct Their Work, and
Make a Covenant With Them" (vv. 8,
9) God will vindicate His people and
cause the Gentiles to see the divine
favor upon them.
Sospenders and Garters
Unequalled for Comfort and long
Wear. On® Year'* Lotting/
Stretch Guaranteed. jU
Tboosaad* got two and tbr»e%y
year* wear. Suspender*, %c. /V\
Garten, Me. **
Aak Your Deator—If
he baea't them, ee^d
Nu-War Strech Suapander Ca
^^Peyt-E 531» Adrian, Mich.
Restores Color and
It—ill» to Gray and Faded Hail
60c. and tl-00 at Drnpglsts.
HlBcax Chem. W tea. Patchogue, S. Y.
HINDERCORN8 Remove* Corns, Cal-
louses. ate., stops all pain, ensures comfort to the
feet, makes walklar eauy. Mo. by nail or at Drue*
Cist*. Hlscox Chemical Works, Fatchotrn*. N. Y.
A. Ragrland, President, Dallas, Texas
"The School With a Reputation."
The Metropolitan has made good for thirty*
three years—It stands first in Texas as t
thorough and reliable Commercial School
Writ® for full Information.
Americans To Be Brought Home.
Paris.—One hundred and fifty Am-
ericans who had become stranded in
Europe will sail for home on the
steamship President Polk on Oct. 29.
Their return is made possible through
the efforts of the American Aid So-
ciety in Paris and as a result of noti-
fication by the State Department that
2,000 third class passages to the
United States will be provided on
Shipping Board liners for citizens in
distress on the continent.
Believe not every spirit but try the
spirits if they be of God, because many
false prophets are gone out into the
He that speaketh unjust thing*
cannot be hid. neither shall the chastis-
ing judgment pass him by.—Book o2
In the Sight of All Men.
Provide thing* honest in the sight
of all men.—Roman# 12jl7.
by a million
mm who love
1 5 for 1 0c
B / .
BEAUTY IN EVERY BOX
"KRHMOLA" Is a medicated snow white cream,
that does wonders for the complexion. Removes,
tan, moth-patches,pimples,eczema, etc. A wonder-
ful face bleach. Half $1.26. FRBB BOOKLET
PH. C. H. BEBBY CO.. 2*75 Michigan Avenue, CHICAGO.
capital and reMurcea stand behind arary transaction.
wmii oa ssmm a post aoo today
[gI£Eg?2»th ST. NEW YORK, N. YT]
$5*6*7&$8 SHOES M
are actually demanded year after
year by more people than any other
shoe in the world
workmanship they ar« tm-
Protection against unreason-
able profits is guaranteed by
the price stamped on every
Tears of satisfactory service
have given them confidence
in the shoes and in the pro-
tection afforded by the W.L.
Douglas Trade Mark.
Into all of our 110 stores at
factory cost. We do not niake
one ceilt of prcflt until the i ,
shoes are sold to you. It is
worth dollars for you to
remember that when you
buy shoes at our stores
YOU PAY ONLY ONE PROFIT.
No matter wh ereyou live shoe
dealers can supply you with
W.L.Douglas shoes Theycost
no more in San Francisco
than they do in NewEngland.
COMPARF our f7 and H l0t ,tf M,t "kWfc
shoes withany send for free caUIm.
84.QO <fe 81.5Q
TK L. Douglas name
and portrait it the
best known shoe
Trade Mark in the
world. It stands J or
the highest standard
of quality at the low-
est possible cost. The
name and price is
plainly stamped on
$10 or $12 shoes made.
MERCHANTS: If no
TO MERCHANTS: If no [//^QLrrsj.
dealer »n vour town handles r
tf.L.Douglas shoes, write to- jpresident t?
day far exclusive rights to VTJL.Douglas Sh+tO*.
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Dunlap, Levi A. & Dunlap, Teel W. The Meridian Tribune (Meridian, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, October 27, 1922, newspaper, October 27, 1922; Meridian, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth404398/m1/3/?q=yaqui: accessed July 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Meridian Public Library.