Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 30, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1936
Page 4
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THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MONDAY, MARCH 30, 1936 PAGE FOUR XT NEW CANDIDATES FQK .POSITION .OF -FORGOTTEN MAN" BEHIND THE .SCENES IN - WASHINGTON - Perhaps he may Jhr.o.ugh his, personality succeed in maintaining his jron listed rule until death finally conquers him. But after he dies-, will the mun--choen to-take up his sword be able to wield it? I KrUertd at Albany, Ureaou, peetefflce ,a ' Mcoad-dwa mail, jiember United fim - Nawa Senice, Eatablbhed JLM. -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- nice ones. I'd be glad to have you come in with me if you'd like to. It will cut my rent in half, and be cheaper for you, too- I'm sure we'd get along together " "But it wouldn't be fair for me to pay only half the rent. You own all the furniture." "That doesn't make any difference. I'd use the furniture anyhow, wouldn't I? No, it will have to be 50-50. And it isn't as though we'd be crowded. There's plenty of room. The davenport is really a full-sized bed and there's plenty of closet space. Oh, I think it's a grand idea!" Toby moved into Harriet's apartment the next day. Her rent was paid at Mrs. Moeller's until the .end of the week, but there seemed to be no reason to stay there. She had loved Harriet's big sunny quarters ever since she had first seen them. And now Toby was sure that some magical force was at work in the world, turning everything that had been harsh and disagreeable into paths of pleasantness. Calls for her at the studios increased and her earnings doubled. Her smile seemed to have taken on a new radiance. Art directors commented on this. Photographers twjtted her about it, accused her ol being in love- Of course, they couldn't really know. She never let Tim come to the studios. Usually they met where they were to have dinner. Tim was continually finding new places. One was an old mansion, cavernous and dimly lighted where a gypsy orchestra played haunting, unfamiliar tunes, and a darkhaired, dark-eyed youth sang. The words were in, a foreign language, but Toby .knew they were love songs.:,:; .. . ....; ; . .After-ward, driving - UiroMe,'i the park, Tim drew her into nis arms. The lights along the drive, like gay, golden ballons, gleamed . in the distance. Beyond, against the black sky, loomed Ihe spangled pinnacles erf mid-Manhatten. To Toby it was suddenly fantastic a dream world imaginary, 'unreal. Tim's arm stole closer and he said, "You're a sweet little thing, Gorgeous." And suddenly he kissed her. Toby said, "Oh,' Tim" It was barely a whisper. He kissed her cheek thon and her temple and her eyelids. He BY HODNEY DL'TCHKH M-l -Kervlre Htmlt C'ttrreapandeal WASHINGTON Perhaps the lirlRht day Is coming when a congressman who shares a double lied with a "power trust" lobbyist can be sine of knowing his companion's real occupation. - It will he a lot harder for the House Judiciary committee to keep Senator Huko Black's lobby ist registration bill bottled ap. now that Black has turned ap six members of the House who were living with such a lobbyist last summer, at a time when the battle over the public utilities holding company bill was in its warmest stage. In fact, that was just what Black had in mind when, as chairman of the Senate lobby committee, he brought to the witness stand a relatively small-time utility and railroad lobbyist named Robert B. Smith, who admitted sharing a Washington home Inst August with Congressman Pettengill of Indiana. Cary of Kentucky, Scrugham of Nevada, Clark of Idaho, Fieslnger of Ohio, and Sutphin of New Jersey. The house was the scene or entertainment for dozenH of other representatives and t least three senators. : Another thing the Black bill would do would be to keep lobbyists for special, concentrated interests from masquerading as representatives of enormous groups of voters. Smith, for instance, was "chairman of the National Conference ot Investors." That sounded like big stuff until Senator Schwellenbach of Washington disclosed that contributions over a recent considerable period had consisted of $34,000 from power companies and J4000 from railroads. - '... nPHE Black bill would compel any person engaging for pay or Loggers; News. 9-9:15, " United Press Tuesday, March 31. 9 p. m., Homemakers' Hour: 10, Music; 10:15, Guarding Youri Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45, KOAC i School of the Air 10:45, German;: 11, Out of the Zoo; 11:15, Radio1 Play "The Golden Touch" 11:30 ! The Story of Music; 11:45,. Music; : 12, Noon Farm Hour lz:Uo, News; 12:15, Arthur King "Help-i ing Our Soils Produce"; 12:40, ! Market and crop reports and wea-1 ther forecast. 1 p. m., Music: 1:15, World Book Man; 1:20, Music; 1:30, The Parade of Programs; 1:45, Music; 2, Lesson I in Spanish; 2:15, Music; 2:30, Rural Life Review; 2:45, Music; 3, Radio Club -"Characters that Enter all Fours Leah Finklestein; ( 3:30, Music; 3:45, The Monitor I Views the News; 4, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for boys and girls., 5 p. m., On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, Vespers Led by Dr. J. S. Burns; 6, Dinner Concert; 6:30, Farm Hour 6:30, The Ag Club; 6:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, G. R. Hyslop "Oil Seed Planting"; 7:15, 1. R. Jones; "Feeding Grain to Cows on Pasture"; 7:30. The Citizen and His School "A Modern Primary in a Graded School" !; Miss Elizabeth Alvin, Primary ,j Teacher, Lebanon Public Schools; 8, Musicale; 8:15, The World in'; Review Dr. Victor P. Morris;'! 8:30, Oregon State College Cadet ! Band; 8:45, Music; 9-9:15, United Press News. ' OREGON'S FAVORITE other consideration to influence legislation or the action of any official to, register with the ejerk of the House and the secretary of the Senate, giving his name, Identity of his employers, and amount of his remunerations. e Lobbyists must also file statements every three months of money received and spent. They would be subject to stiff penalties M they failed to comply or made false statements. This measure has passed '-'the Senate. For some reason. Chairman Halton W. Stimners of the House judiciary committee, a-Texan, has kept the bill from the House floor. In view of the recent evidence, continuance f that policy may prove . embarrassing to Sumners. - " ALTHOUGH Smith was financed chiefly by power interests, which last, summer .were waging bitter warfare against the holding company bill, he and the six congressmen insisted they hadn't. discussed that 9neasure. . Tho record .shows, however, that all six congressmen with the exception of Scrugham .voted against the administration's "death sentence" clause, '-which was the crj)X of the fight. Pettengill played a leading part- In the light agninst the :bill. v .., WlIKTHEIt they are awn're of It or not, the budget-baWnc-ers Intent on cutting down relief allowances are doing more than anyone else to foment a radical third party. Anyway, that's what the third party organizers think. Communists and other radicals hope to make the unemployed" :a nucleus of such a party; although they don't expect any formidable national movement of the "sort before 1940. : (Copyright. 1936. NEA Service, Inc.) FREE SHOW BILLED v. Oakville. (Special)" Wednesday night, April 1, an educational talkie picture entertainment will be presented at the Oakville hall, announces M. S. McPherson, .. of Corvallis. The program is said to feature a show of entertaining and educational value for both youhg and old. There will be no charges. CHAPPED LIPS To aulckly relieve ' I chapping, roucJhne,.. 7cracKin,aipiy luioiiiiity,1 cool t iif itienthoialum. Have you fried the MEW MEHTH0UTUM L1Q0ID for head cold ? like MenlhoUtum ointment ' II bring toothing comfort Roux Shampoo Tint Gives Graying Hair a lustrous, "Young Look" that all Admire . . . ,.,.!, $0-50 Ne-i-An': Oil Permanent - WALKER'S Barber and Beauty hop Shoe shining in Connection 215 Lyon St. Phone 679ft BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN ' nea StrAe, t worn in the fashion show. The Editor! and Publlabara L. Jackson and R. R. Cronjae.- UBSCRIPTION AATBfl ' ! DELI VEBBD BY CARRIER Oa year, In advance $6.60 BIt . monthi, In advance . , , , S.7S Ona . month, in . advanca , . .to BY MAIL Linn, Denton, Marlon, Lana and Lincoln eountlaa. , Ona taar, la advanca 18.00 8U aoontha, In advanca 2,26 - Ttirea ..months, in .advance 1.26 r One .month, .advance .. ,, ,60 Be Mall EUewbere In P. 8. A. One rear, in .advance 16.00 ut month, In advance One Bonth, In advance 60 .Per aany, on trains and neweaunda .. .06 In orderion ehangee at addms aubacrtt an abottld al-vajre alva old aa well aa ne .PoblUW Dallr Except Sundajra The Pemocrat-Herald Pulillahiu Co., Inc. a independent Afternoon Newspaper Ureal. - M. 0. MoaenaeD Co., National Adver- tieln Repreaentativea. JVO LIFE ON MERCURY .l.You can set your mind now regarding possibility of life on the planet Mercury. ; According tp the report, of Drs. ; Edison Pettlt and Seth B. Nichol-; son of the Ml. Wilson observatory Lin California there is no possibility ol life on that smallest of the .planets in the sun's system. ' . The astronomers found, .after an , investigation of 12 years, that .the -sunny, side, of Mercury is too hot and. the dark side. too pgjd to sup-1 port lfe in Bny known form- Mercury, as you may know, revolves ion its axis in such a way. that one side is perpetually exposed to tbc ; tun .While the other is doomed to t eternal darkness. Proximity to the sun accounts for the intense heat, which .varies, the . astronomers itppnd, between .621 and 774 degrees, While on the dark side the .temperature ranges downward to ;4fl0, degrees below,, zero. . . .. Jt.was further found Uuit Mer-, cury has no atmosphere and is as bare and bleak , as a clinker. In .that, respect it .resembles our own moon, ,which anyone can see has no clouds, mists nor enveloping gasscs. .V.a'Pr. , Petty ,and . Niehplson stud-led lire .surface of Mercury with a. 100-inch .telescope, and they .measured its temperatures with a ..sensitive Instrument called a thermocouple. ,.. i This effectively disposes of possible, habitation for plants or animals, and practically answers the question as to wheth er or not life exists anywhere in this planetary system .excepting Earth. Astronomers arc nearly un animous now In the opinion that no life, or at least no form resembling that on earth, exists on Mars, on which atmospheric. conditions more idosely , resemble those on earth than fio , those of any of the other planets. . .There ,has been some doubt about the habiiability of Venus, but as yet insufficient oxygen to support life has been detected in its abundant atmosphere. Vapors fare so dense on Venus that no knowledge of its solid surface can be gleaned through visual means. . , As t.o. Jupiter, Neptune . and the rest, they have long ago been eliminated from possible life bearing , heavenly bodies. So It is practically certain that no life exists in this planetary system excepting on Earth. Nevertheless there arc no one knows how mapy other planetary systems In this universe. And science has recently learned that there arc irutny other "universes" than the one we once thought to encompass all. . ., -The heavens aro found to be even more vast than had been hitherto been thought. It Is not unrepsotisble to . believe that the accident ol Earth's combination of ' materials . and temperatures may bfe duplicated elsewhere in the several universes which include in their respective limits many billions of such solar systems as ours. The world is small indeed, and space is truely a great place. AFTER HITLER WHAT? ,Herr, Hitler has devised n airtight guarantee of re-election. On the ballots employed in his poll ot popular opinion the .German dictator provided space for affirmative votes only. Those few ballots which bore marks indicating disapproval of him were thrown out as invalid. This makes the German vote , unanimous in his favor. , From time to time this country has suffered from attempts to brow-beat and intimidate voters, but every such attempt has been smothered in its own i backwash, Perhaps, inasmuch as Hitler's con stituency is not. accustomed to liberty in the American sense, he can. prolong his tyranny an be could not do in the United States. HoV over, it is doubtful if any nation of the white race can be held for ever in subjection. . Hitler may bo able tor a time to tell the Germans what to think. That is the question with all despotisms, particularly when the despots are self-made rather than hereditaiy monarchs. Such men do not impart the "divine right" to their progeny or their successors. After Hitler dies, then may come the turmoil that may wipe out all progress he may have made. IF WE DON'T TAKE HEED Nature has a way . of punishing those who violate its laws or abuse its bounties. That is what we have done in using some pf . pur land-Arid it cannot be said that we have not seen the admonishing hand writing on the wall. Our warning is being provided by Nature in the form :of .dust storms and. floods. The Southwest is getting its warning jn the shape of a pillar of cloud by day; a gritty wind that is blowing the top off feitilc farms and giving us a perfect working model of .the way deserts are made. . .. . . , In the North and the East the warning is taking the shape , of floods. Peaceful rivers have gone on a destructive rampage; from Maine to Ohio, the swirling waters have brought death and destruction, until city after city has been staggered by the blows. And the point pf it all is. that these disasters are to a very large extent man-made. .Mail didn't cause the winds to blow or the snow and rain to fall; but he did set the stage so thut those natural forces could inflict the maximum amount of damage. For. ln thls .world, we,rpap just about what we sow. When we mis use our greatest natural heritage, the land,-we must expect to pay the price some day. We liavc Just been paying a sizable installment, in the shape of dust storms and floods; and the installments .will get progressively larger, year by year, . unless we mend our ways with great rapidity. Such things as erosion control, reforestation, flood control, the scientific use of land in place of its exploitation these are not dull academic subjects, fit for otherworldly , brain trusters to wrangle over,, but removed from the sphere of everyday lifc.'They have a di rect, dollars-and-cents effect on our lives and our property. ' unless we recognize (ho writing on-the wall, and act on it, we shall presently find ourselves in n very bad fix indeed a fix like that of China, where the spread of desert and the curse of flood have pass ed, entirely beyond human control and are simply torments that must be endured. MENINGITIS FEARED Myrtle Point. Ore.. Mnrrh an Grade and junior high schools were closed for an indefinite period here -today when health authorities reported one case of spin almcningitis. FLUE FIRE EXTINGUISHED . Firemen cxtincuished a flue blaze at the Victor Ekstrand home at Filth and Washington street Saturday before it caused dum- "gP- .am i iSiidliidliliiiSiilii biUKlhb UN. STAMPS My I. S. Klein Memorial To EvANGELINI TTNDKH the cruvl tyuiiinv (of King (looms II of England, the French cnloulms who lintl settled,!!! Acatlla. that Is now Nova Scot In. were e:,liel and dliwred down lltn entire length of the Atlantic cont and weatward even to New Or Irana. Thla tragic epiaoda of American history is enxhrlned In the famous poem by Longfellow whose heroine. Evangeline, has become the, symbol ot Acadian perse-cation. Today there is picturesque little cl&rcti In Grand 1're, Norn Scotia, that U consecrated to llio memory of tlila heroine ot Acadia, and in the small cemetery before It Klnnris a monument to Evangeline. For a time, the church was left almottt ubnudoued, until the government took over church and ground mid convened the area Into a nntlonnl park. Tills "Urine la pictured wil the n0-ceut "tamp Uaucd liy Canada in 1M0 tCti,yri(kl. IfcJJl. Hrrvtea. Inc.) roses were beautiful' und Toby, lifting them from the .box, had buried her. face in the blossoms drinking in their sweetness. But the card that came with them was more precious. She took it from the little white envelope and read: "To remind you that a certain lad can't stop thinking about you Tim." - The flowers faded and drooped after a few days, but Toby kept the card. She had to break a date with Bill Brandt. She was sorry about that, but Tim had promised to take her to a new place and, of course, she could see Bill any time. She . rather wanted to see Bill, to tell him all the things she had been doing lately. Bill was such an old friend. Her very oldest. It didn't seem right to Toby that. When life had become so exciting, Bill shouldn't know about it. It was Harriet Holm, though, in whom she confided. Harriet had seen Tim and agreed with Toby that he was handsome. The two girls sat in a restaur ant a few doors from the building where the Models' league had its office. Harriet broke the edge from butter cake and said, "He certainly seems lo have fallen for you. And in a hurry, too!" "Well," Toby said, "It wasn't really in such a hurry. I mean I told you how wo. kept meeting each other, just by accident. And wouldn't give him my telephone number or tell him where I lived or anything. But it didn't seem to mukc any difference- I'd go some place and there he d be. it seems funny now when I think World RffT "HAVWRE" IS THE name: op A NEW DISEASE WHICH IS AFFECTING THE. POTATO CROPS INI SOME SECTIONS OF THE COUNTRY. IIKGIN HEKB TODAY TOBY RYArl. I!.: worku behind the Jewelry counter of a large Manhattan -de partment etore. She ituaca for a nhotogras-n tu be uod in a atore advertisement and MAKTV WATT. ,lhe photographer,-"tefla her aho hae. a "camera" face. Uncharged from the etore due to the ehemlng of Jealotu MAUH1NK 11A1.1.. Toby hae difficulty finding another job. Then ihe mcela Marty lllatl and he icndi her to IKN 1LAKE, manager of a model agency. Toby registeni at the agency, aa a model. At a atyle ahow where ahe la modeling he meeU CAHOL MARSH, .rich and innbblnh. She oImo Reca wealthy TIM JAM1KSON who halt been trying for aomo time to neniuiido her to uino with him. ImtietuotiHly alio agreri. ; NdW (JO ON WITH TUB STORY 1 CHAPTER XVII For the rest of that week Toby saw Tim Jnmieson or had some word from him every day. They had dinner together twice and thon Tpby had an. evening assignment and had to work. She made it up. to Tim. by -lunching -.with him next day a luncheon at a hotel where Toby, whenever she had happened to walk past, had looked curiously at the men and women entering or leaving. She was sure they must be very rich or celebrities of some sort. Toby -had never expected to enter those doors herself. She was impressed by the fact that the head waiter seemed to know Tim, greeted him effusively and culled him, "Mr. Jnmieson.' But then, it was that way most of the places they went. Tim sent her nn enormous box of roses, long-stemmed and fragrant. Ho said they reminded him of Toby as she hud looked in the rose-colored evening dress she had 7S Curious LARGEST METEORITE. ..m.i...' . -Vs. a. a I Try It ! i ill 3vhsrl mr about it " , ; , ' . ''I suppose," Harriet interrupted, "that sometimes it happens that way. You see someone and decide right away that's the right one for you." Toby nodded solemnly. "Yes," she said, "sometimes I .suppose it does." "It wasn't that way with Clyde and me," Harriet went on. "I met him several limes at parties and places before he even asked for a date." "Clyde? Who's he?" "Haven't I told vou about Clyde?" Toby shook her head. Harriet said, "That's funny. I guess I thought everybody knew about him. We're going to be married well, as soon as everything gets settled. His name's Sabin Clyde Sabin. As soon as he gets back he's on a business trip I want you tb meet him. Maybe we can go out together some evening you and Tim and Clyde and I." "I'd love to," Toby said- "Oh, Harriet, I didn't know you were going to be married! Why didn't you tell me?" The other smiled. "I ; don't know." "Aren't you excited about it?" "Yes. When I can believe it's really true. You see, we've waited quite a while. I hope it won't be much longer. Maybe maybe it will be June. Clyde said just before he left that he thought it could be in June." "Tell me about him. What does he do?" "Well, he has quite an important job. He works for a company that makes office equipment adding machines and addresso-graphs and things like that. They send him out of town a lot and he brings in big contracts. He's not exactly good looking at. least, I don't think so. But he's. big and lie dresses well and. altogether, I think he's pretty grand." Toby said, "I'm sure he is " She was surprised, though, at what Harriet had said. Toby had supposed it was lack of money that had postponed Harriet's wedding; with most young people it seemed to be that. But if Clyde Sabin had such a good job, It couldn't be money. She wondered what was delaying the wedding plans, but she didn't want to seem curious or ask questions. i - So she turned to another subject. "There's something I've been wanting to ask you, Harriet," she said. "I'd like to move from the place where I'm living. It's so dingy and sort of run-down. Not very convenient, either. Of course, it's cheap, and I was glad to find it when I was working for Bergman's, but I can afford something better now. I was wondering if you might know of any place" "Why, yes," Harriet said, "I'll help you look if -ou want me to. What sort of place do you want? Something furnished, I suppose?" "Yes. Just a room and a, bath and maybe a -little place to do some ceoking when I feel like .it I know I can't afford anything as nice as yteurs but I want a room that's oteaa.and it would be nice to have a little sunlight once in a while. I'd like to find something in this neighborhood if I could. Most of the studios seem to be near here. Of course. I cant afford to oay a lot." ; : JB.rriet nodded. "You ought to be able to find something," - she agreed. "Before I found my place I think I looked ut every room that was for rent within a 'mile either way. Let's see, I ought to be able to remember " She stopped suddenly. "Why." she exclaimed. "1 don't know why I ididn't think of it before. It's yes, of course, it would be all right!" - " "What would be?" " "Just this. Why dont you move in with me? You see,- I've been trying to save some money lately. I've got lo have some new clothes when I'm married, tome really said once more, "You're sweet." Toby was sure thut none of the poets hud ever put such music into words- She closed her eyes for a moment, nestling closer to to his shoulder. And she thought, "All my life, I have waited for this .moment." They rode in silence. And pres ently they were at her door and Tim was helping her out of the cub. He said, "I'll call you tomorrow, Sweets." And she said, Don't torget! He wouldn't, of course. He had called her every day for a week. she let him kiss her again, stand ing in the entrance of the building. She said good night then and hurried up the stairs. In all New York there was no girl .happier' than Toby Ryan. She would have sung out her happiness from the house tops, if she could. She wanted the whole world to know that Timothy Jamieson, the handsomest, the most wonderful, the most altogether marvelous young man in the world, was in love with her with her, Toby Ryan. It was really true! For three days Toby enjoyed her paradise- (To Be Continued) Deputation Teams Hold 3 Services Marie Hubbcll, Editli and Emma Marquart and Mary Shiu of the League of Evangelical Stud ents at Albany college, conducted the worship service at ' Liberty Sunday morning. The Misses Hltb-bell and Marquart spoke on "Joy." There were Chinese solos by Miss Shiu, a duet by the Marquart sisters, and a violin selection by C. E. Clifford, who with Mrs. Clifford accompanied the group. Elizabeth Larsen. Harold Fra-zee and Philip Rummell took charge of services at Mt. Pleas ant Sunday, while the service at uever was in cnargc ui mat te Hubbel, Bernice Morton and Gordon Frazee. . Sentence Suspended On Bad Check Count Hazel Mae Brown of Aberdeen, Wash., pleaded guilty Saturday to information of the district attorney to a bad check charge after waiving indictment and Judge' L. H. McMahan in circuit court suspended her sentence. She was accused of cashing a $6 fraudulent check at the Hamilton store here. .- Likewise Nathan C r o c ka 1 1 pleaded , to a similar charge, involving a $25 check which he offered at the J. C. Penney store, signing the name of Ray Forester. He was sentenced to two years in the Penitentiary, but was paroled to Ed. Roberts of Lacomb. KOAC Radio Program . Monday, March 30 5 p. rn., On the Campuses; 5:80, Music; 6, Dinner Concert: 6:30. Evening Farm Hour 6:30, Oregon Prison Association;' 6:45, Market and .crop reports and weather forecast; . 7; 15, W- L. Powers '(Drainage and Soil Management"; 7:30, 4-11 Club Meeting; 8, Music; 8:la, The Hootc of tne Week Al- exander IWU: 8:30. The Oregon Children's Colds Yield ouiclter to double action of Db6ilhDuirBd fM . f. aaTt i provides the ideal way to travel SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES and all points- eurouie Examples ot LOW FARES 0mWi I a Trtf Convenient and frequent Gre hound 10 ill Cali fotiua cttirs, ttb c.ttinecUPort-'iijf any 401 or in Amctica. M asyriting buses, debo-ctiikioned Mti, bvM driver on the road. Grtybuuod uadt lor cvucxjtoy, cumcaienc tntf fine Mrvirc. V LEAVES ALBANY DAILY Sn(h Bonnet ' ' ' -i '' a :5 .m. II :48 a.m. , LcSS pun, 9 .(win. 4:35 p.m. pjm. 6t4 p.m. p.m. - 11 :48 p.m. 1 :67 a.m. 1 67 a.m. ' " North Bound: ., 6:U a.m. ,7:05 sh am a.ra. 1 :0S p.m. 5:05 p.m. 5:20 p.m. 8:04 p.m. :30 p.m. 9 :30 p.m. . San Franc!rce . . .lll.Si , 118.00 Lea Aneelae UM, I.;t C ranis Paae' .0 . Klamath FalU . . . 3.30 " .( Hareaiield S.9V ' ' J ... eaanBji Q DEPOT 16W. IN ANY MUSQLWW TODAY IS THE 37-k 7CW n4rVVt3rV7C'' I (BOM BROUGHT BY ADMIRAL. PEA CSV PROM GREENLAND, IT NOW STANDS IN THE. AMERICAN MUSEUM OP NATURAL. HISTORY-, N.V CITY. eiiie vi t aiavici. ac 2nd. St. Phone 145 in - BUILD UP FIB SPRING! ff,!.?! AFTER a hard winter, working , dewrs weakened by frequent colds and coughs or other illness most of us feel tired, worn-out ... no pep. V, , It requires cnif a Jittle eiTort td get back your old-twwcm-rey. Do thi1 Go to the drug store today and purchase a bottle ot Dr. Pierce' (jolden Medical . Discovery, which is bucked up by nearly 70 years ot ucccs. It will increase the appetite and improve dipcstiuii i tlut food, the natural body-builder, will be dialled and assimilated, tor tliere is generally prent m the. cases kiss of appetite arid lack Vuthcient nourishment. It also helns IS A CORRUPTION OP THE A BREAD MADE BY THE SHAWNEE INDIANS, OF FINELY ffiATEN WAIZE. ALTHOUGH U AhnlKhlto meteorite la the larsvst "in capthr-lty," there are many that are much lariter, atlll lying where they tell. One lying near (Jrootfonieln. Southwest Africa, has an estimated weigh, nt S tons, while nn SU-lon Iron baa been reported Itoin eaatvrn Africa. to put on solid flesh wlicn the weicht of the individual is below normal. Many worn-out business men and womjti and rapidly groarim; laws aid girls find the "Discovery'' just what theietd. - - - t $ Js'cw site, tablet jO teat. K.ui4 $IjM.' ijutt titx, tablet or liquid $$5, C2

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