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January 12, 2017     The Democrat-Reporter
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January 12, 2017
 

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l Page 2 Thursday, January 12, 2017 i YotJR KIND | EDITORIALS Commenls by the editor are opinions, reosons, or recommendations.. Send your wrfften and signed opinions to 1he Editor, P. O. Box 480040, Unden, Alatmma 36748 Some Democrats will be shocked and take to the street to riot, loot, and bum when Hillary Clinton gets convicted of her crimes and sent to prison. Bill Clinton will be smil- ing. These will be white Democrats only. The societal implications will be felt around the Ivy League, America's self-pro- claimed ruling class. Fat women are more stupid than trim women. Hillary wasn't trim. She had no concept of right and wrong before she left Arkansas. That is proved by her involvement with Whitewater and the deaths of the patrolman and some others in Arkansas. When the pair got to Washington, D. C., the Vince Foster suicide, with no weapon found that put the bullet in him, is only another in the at least 45 murders on the fringes of the Clinton legacy. The Clintons reflect the French society just before the revolution there when they hauled Marie Antoinette out and chopped her head off. That is also reflected in A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens: Twice between midnight and daylight It is known that these men don't just run Sunday morning Linden fire department was get the trucks when there is a fire. Quite paged out by the 911 dispatcher, often the page will come across the scanner This was when the outdoor temperatm'e_ s that "there is a drill tonight." were in the 20s. In only minutes the respon- That's how they learn to drive the trucks, ders radi'oed they the hoses, hook : e p Had' l k the spray waterat 'base of the flre addresses given by the dispatchei-, we pmba- to extinguish it quickly. " bly would have hauled ourselves out of our Back at the station, after a fure, things toasty bed and gone to take some pictures of need to be done in getting the trucks ready the men who answered the alarm, for the next fire. The hoses must be cleared There is another factor in there, though, and loaded properly and the water tank they are in their 20s, 30s, 40s, etc., and we refdled. In 20 degree temperatures this is are only two years from 80. Seems like our somewhat challenging. get up and go has gotten up and is gone. win wars Go back in history and look at the secret movements and the deceptions people used to outsmart their enemies. The Trojan horse is one of the most used examples. Gideon and his trumpets and jars with flames in them subdued a much larger army. Crazy Horse and Sitting Bull retreating fooled George Armstrong Custer. Come to Dallas and enjoy the crowds fooled the bootleggers son. USPS 153-380 ,, 2Ol Editor-Publisher Goodloe Sutton West Tlhird Avell~. Lindtm. Matlmgo County, ~ 36748. PoamnN~r. ple.al~ mad ~ of ~ to: P. o. , oo,o. ae Henry Walt Production Man er ers 1889. ~ 1911 as ~ De--t-IRes. Periodic~ posta~ tmid at Demolxms, Alalmma. .d h.-" "-'u0mp0smon Brittany" ""rmlnps Subocriptiotl dling. In ~. Clm'ke. ChoctaW. SumU~. Greene. Hale. Pen-y, Dallas. and W'deox Comatie~. mmtml mdmeriptiotts are $35.00. Office Administrator George Bley Otm~le ~ $60.OO. St. GEORGE'S UNIVERSrlY Where there are no doctors By G. R/chart/O/ds when it comes to primary care served ~eas. Successful candidates physidaus. North Dakotahas only are guaranteed admission to the Doctors' appointments may enough doctors to meet 37 percent Univemity's medical school and soon be hard to come by. The ofitsprim,~careneeds;amere30 can qualify for a program that pays United States will be short up to percent of Missouri's primary care their tuition and board. 90900 doctors by 2025. needs are being met. Schools can also familiafim stu- This shoaage will hit rural and Incentive programs can help dents with underserved communi- poor urban areas hardest, largely steer physicians to communities in ties. Over 80 percent of doctors because most newly minted doc- need. The federal government's stay within 50 miles of their resi- tots don~ practice in these locales. National Health Service Corps dency. If medical schools team up Medical schools must change offers scholarships and loan repay- with mral or inuer-city hospitals to this state of affairs by pushing their ments to physicians who agree to establish residency programs and gradmtestotxacticeintheconv praaice for at least two years in an clinicalpartnerships, flxmthedoc- munities that need them most. area. Participants in tors who Wain there are likely to Rural areas in particular suffer the NHSC loan repayrremt pro- remain to practice aftenvard. from a dearth of doctors. Ahout 20 gtam are mole than twice aslikely The school I lead, St. George's percent of Americam live outside to practice in a rural area as non- University, is putting this theory of urban areas; only 9 percent of pa icipants, into practice. Our CityDoctors pro- physiciansdo. In IWmissi ,there gram offers full and partial=tuition me 180 doctors per 100900 peo- But these initiatives alone can't scholarships to students who prac- ple: For every l00,000 people who remedy the doctor shortage, tice primary care at public hospitals live in New York State,by contrast, Medical schools must do their part. in some of New York Ci~s most there are 349 physicians. They could start by admitting disadvantaged communities. Even within individual states, students who are likely to work in The doctor shortage in poor and the rmal doctor shortage can be underserved locales, rural communities won fix itseff. gonameed. California has 86 pri- Consider the University of Meal schools must do their part m -y care physicians per 100,000 Kansas Medical School, which addressitbyrecmitingmedicalstu- residents in the mainly urban San begins recruiting potential doctors dents who want to serve in these Francisco Bay Area - butjnst48 for its "Scholars in Rural Health" areas - aad training them to do sb. per l00,000 in the h gely nnal San program during their sophomore Dr. G. Richard Olds is the pres- JoaqulnValley and 43 per 100,000 year of undergraduate studies, ident of St. George's University m in the Inland east of Los Students must demonstrate that Grenada. This column was odgi- Angeles. they want to become physicians nally published in the Sacramento The issue is particularly acute and commit to work in under- Bee. OLD TIMES BY THE LATE JOEL D. JONES ORIGINALLY PUBUSHED OCTOBER 9,1941 Recalling old friends, families from 1891; how they died where they are buried The year 1891 just fifty years ago, was a year of many happemgs, some happy ones, some sad ones. During that year there were many ~ in Marengo County, and many maniages. Among the couples who manied that year were; Charles H. Seawell to Mrs. Julia Keeble; RJ. Harder to Mis.A. H. Kelly; M. S. Hill to Mrs. Ord Jackson; G. W. Walston, Jr. to Mrs. E. Boozer, J. R. Bames to Miss E. C. Tucker; J. S. Price to Miss M. E. Harrell; N. G. Railey to Mrs. Fannie Kinker, T. L. McManess to Miss M. A. Reed; J. B. Patten to M. J. Stewart; G. W. Smith to Miss M. E. Mayton; M. L. McCodde to Miss A. S. Prowell; T E. Clancy to Miss M. O. tions. He was buried at the Lucy grave yard where three generations of the family rest. James W. Lawson died May 15, 1891, at his home near Linden, at the age of 76 years,being born in Georgia, November 1815. Mrs. Fannie M. Watlington, widow of the late Thomas S. Watlington, died very suddenly at Dayton, on Monday night, June 8, 1891. At suplx~ she was apparently in as good health as she had been in several months. Her mother-in-hw was spending the night with her, and the mother retired first, but heating a noise arose and went to her bedside and found her in convatlsions. Dr. Morgan, who was ~ Thomas J. Beck ~ Miss Mary I~.:L-~,,~,~flhe,~ ~g, was s~, but il w, B, to Benni s G. to ed, : I Foster, Thomas H. Pearson to Miss Betfie On the night of June the 25113, 1891, W. N. Anington; D. M. Prowell Jr., to Miss Matlie Gilbert; McNeill, was shot to death on the streets of Linden. J. T. Griswold to Miss Jennie ~lis, and others. Died near Wayne, June 29, 1891, Dennis Wtlls, There were the following deaths in Marengo son of Joel D. and Mrs. Lou Jones. He was only County in the year 1891. Died at Sweet Water, about 18 months old, andonthe llthofOctoberfol- January 17,1891,Mr. Dewitt P. Oakley, afler linger- lowing, these parents lost the second son. ing 84days with typhoid fever. Died near Linden, July 9, 1891, Mr. William Died at Shiloh Febraury 5,1891Mis.Ann Belle Springle, age 76 years. He was buried in Linden Skinner, 86 yeats of age. She was bom in laurel, grave yard. Dehware, and she named l_aurel Church at Shiloh, Died on July 17,1891,Mattie E. Skinner, daugh- in honor ofher birthplace, ter of the late Thomas H. Skinner, of Shiloh. She General Charles A. PoeUnitz died Febra~ 25, was in the bloom of life, and was a teacher in the 1891. On the first day of March 1891, Mrs. Fannie schools of Mobile, and was on a visit with her pco- L. Woolf, died at Linden, she was the wife of $. G. ple when stricken with fever which resulted in her Woolf, and was 33 years ofage, death. She was buried in the family lot in Laurel Died at McKinley, on Wednesday, March 4, Church grave yard at Shiloh. 1891, Mrs. Fannie G. Steel, wife of J. A. Steel, and Mrs. D. S. Huckabee, 75 years of age died at her she was 33 years of age, and was mmied to home near Wayne,August 14,1891, and was buried Mr. Steel in September, 1890: at Shiloh church graveyard, which church she had Died at Linden, March 7th, 1891, Henry beenalifelongrmmher. Coleman Young, age 28 years. He was born in Samuel W. Lewis, died at his home in Dixons Linden, September 10, Mills, August 16, 1891. I 1862. He was the will write more alxmt this youngest son of the man later. lamented Judge JamesA. A very sad death was Young and in many thatofMissLenaKirven, respects atrue type of his a most loveable young father. He was laid to rest lady, who died at with his kin people in Jefferson on Saturday, Linden Grave Yard, Rev. August 29, 1891, alter a Mr. Menefee conducted three week illness with the funeral service, and typomalarian fever. She the following acting as was 22 years of age, a pallbearers. W. N. member of the Baptist McNeill, Eugene Badey, church at that place, and J. C. Duun, R. L. Glass, loved by all who knew Walter Grant, J.M. her because of her many Miller, Milton Todd, and Christian virtues. Her I. I. Canterbuly, five of death was indeed a sad whom were his boyhood one, when it was known phynm , that she was soon to he Died at Dayton, on married to Prof. W. L. Monday, March 23, White, with whom she 1891, Thomas S. ........ had been associated in Watli~gton, age 47 years, teaching the school at He was born in Daytonin Jefferson that year. 1844, and lived there all The late Died at Linden, of his life. Joel Desaker Jones October 11, 1891, Mrs. Mrs. Elizabeth Elizabeth Walston. She Adams died on was 56 years of age, and WMresday night, April 29,1891, age 80 years. She was buried in the Linden graveyard. was the widow of Spencer Adams, who moved to The town of Dayton was shocked on the morn- Marengo, long years back, and settled near ing of Decemb 10, 1891, when the news of the Octagon. She was the mother of Captain Q.S. death of Dr. H. W. Morgan was known/ wlll write Adams, Spencer and Lystander Adams,Mrs. G.T. more about Dr. Morgan later. andMis.J.C.Bailey andMiss RachelAdams,all of Mrs. T. I Hose,a, died in Dayton in December which at the lime of her death were living in 1891, after an illness of several weeks. After the Marengo County. She was a member of the death of her husband she resided with her son-in- Presbyterian Church, a good a kind hearted, law, Mr. R. W. Price. charitable lady, who did her duty here and has gone Mrs. Hosea was horn in North Carolina on the to her rewardin heaven. She was buried in the faro- 29th day of April, 1829, and came to Marengo in ily burying ground in Octagon. 1850, and lived until her removal of Dayton in the On the same night Mrs. Adams died, April 29th, neighhorhood of Shiloh. She was a member of the one of Marengo's oldest citizens, died at his home Presbyterian church. She left two children, John E Spring Hill, Mr. Edward Curtis. He had Watkins, of Faunsdale and Mrs. R. W. Price of reached the ripe old age of over three score and ten. Dayton. She was buried at Dayton. He was raised from boyhood in Marengo. He was a It is my intention to write later of some of these member of the MOtxx chtnch, and had that tree people, whom I knew from my chikttxxxt. religion to visit the poor and dimessedin their afltic- So long until next time ......