Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on October 7, 1938 · Page 7
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Friday, October 7, 1938
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I I THE ALTOONA M IRR OR—FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938 Bltocna rtMrror Jun« 13, 1>TI. • M1II1IOR PRINTmCl COMI'ANY, FiMUken, Han »I«P. Vernier, ; 10M-1M) Ore«« Avt.t Altooni, Pn. DANIEL N. BLEP ........ , ...... President H, LL JOHNSTON ........ Hinajini Edllor CITY SUBSCRIPTION RATES; ElnKle Copy ....... • ......... <• 3 Cfnts Monthly Subscription ............. '5 «nts TELEPHONES: Bell Phon« 7171. _ 'Th« Altooni Mirror I« a member ol (he A\idlt Bureau of Circulation and the American Newspaper Publishers' Association and Pennsylvania Newspaper Publishers' Asso- The Altoona Mirror assumes no Bnanclfl responsibility lor typographical errors 1 advtrtlsemcms but will reprint that pa of an advertisement In which the typo uraphlca! error occurs. Advertisers svl please notlty th. management Immedlatel ol any error which may occur. _ out that reflexes are obviously very important. The American Psychological association specializes In mental reactions, and therein lies much of the future safety on our highways. Although psychologists have been able to figure out and classify reaction, that is about all they can do about it. The fact of the matter is that every automobile driver already knows, but seldom heeds what he knows, that caution and still TIMELY TOPICS BEHIND THE SCENES F OR .AT LEAST A century the Vanderbilt family has been \J|7ASHINGTON, prominent in American life and history, chiefly in the worlds of finance and railroad transportation. This year marks the emergence of a member of this famous family in public life. William H. Vanderbilt of the fifth generation from the founder of the family, the famous Commo- more caution are increasingly neces- dore Vanderbilt, has been nomi- sary on the road and that human Entered as second class matter at toona postofflce DAILY AVERAGE CIRCULATION FOB SEPTEMBER, 19S8. 21,291 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1938. A THOUGHT FOR TODAY, Take heed for yourselves: If thy brother trespass against thee, rebuke him; and if he repent, forgive him.—Luke 17:8. G OD HATH promised pardon to him that repenteth, but he hath not promised repentance to him that sinneth.—Anselm. SOLVING TRAFFIC JAMS T HE BEST WAY to solve the problem of traffic congestion and jams in Altoona is to open up more highways so that there may be a greater distribution of the load. This does not imply that we need any more streets, with the exception of the' opening of the ends o( Thirteenth and Seventh avenues. We mean that existing highways, now comparatively little used, should b« repaired and made available for use by the public. 'Conditions on tile eastern Side of the city would be aided greatly if Fifth avenue south from Thirteenth street were improved by eliminating the street car tracks and re- paving. It is not good public policy that practically all the traffic on the eastern side of the city should be obliged to move over Sixth and Seventh avenues. Eighth and Ninth avenuei, as well » Fifth, should be smoothed up so that they may bear their share of the load. It will pay In dollars and cents to spend a little money for such improvements, for if all traffic is run over the two highways named, the paving will soon be worn out and then they will have to be repaved. The problem on the western side of the city is not so simple. The remedy is the opening of Thirteenth avenue to Eighteenth street and the widening of the Eighteenth street culvert. Of course, council will have to solve the problem one project at a time. Outside help can be obtained. Federal assistance through the works progress administration is always available. For some of them the state highway department is responsible, as for example, the Logan boulevard. On Fifth avenue the traction company must help and for widening the culvert the railroad company must be brought into action. .The way to do these things is to do them. The opening of Twelfth avenue a score of years ago will always stand as an example of how such needed improvement 1 ) may be made when there is a will and a nated by the Republicans of Rhode Island as their candidate for governor. He a son of Harold Vander- errors are exacting terrific tolls. We are not permitted to look very far into the future, and this \ bill, who lost his life when the may be taken literally, as it applies I Titanic went down; a grandson of to travel on the nation's highways, unless we apply more brains to travel, take fewer chances with footage and remember you have BY KODNT5V DUTCHER. D. C.—New VV York's election campaign is the big one of 1938 and it ties In with the presidential year 1940 from several interesting and important angles. Candidates for governor are: District Attorney Thomas B. Dewey, 36-year-old racket buster j who accepted the Republican nomination with a promise to continue his welfare on crime and especially crime linked with politics. Many Republicans regard Dewey as a presidential "white hope." Governor Herbert H. Lehman, now ending: a third term, immensely popular and standing on CENTRECOUNTY By GRACE K. EBKIGHT. (Part Two.) A T THE BEAUTIFUL looko situated on Nittany mou tain, after you turn left at Cent Hall, the elevation is 1,809 fe Across the wide, level Penn's va ley we could now see the ligh of cars along the way we ha just come, for twilight was dee ening, though it seemed yet earl Gleaming high above the ta peaks was the evening star, fjea.K.8 friend his death was said to be the richest man in the United States, Of course he will have to hurdle ... , _ . . .. the general election next month, but one hfe to give. Going to the | but * hey say he js popu , ar in Rliode Island and stands a good chance to win. The Democrats n that home on high does not mea: the streets of gold were built, for automobile traffic and that "on high," in that sense, has nothing to do with gears. Safety is not mechanical. The sooner we get away from that notion the sooner we will start 'he reduction of accidents on the highways. Neither engineers nor psychologists can do more (ha. loint the way. It is up to you. William K. and a great-grandson of William H. Vandcrbilt, who at ' a record which has attracted many conservatives as well as liberals and the labor groups. Prospect of Dewey's nomination has been bothering new deal politicians in Washington for the last year. Republicans nominated him have renommated Governor Greene, f unanimously and enthusiastically VOTE OF CONFIDENCE. "pREMIER CHAMBERLAIN served the 366-to-H4 vote of confidence he received in the house of commons yesterday. He served .he United Kingdom and the world veil in the conferences with dic- .ators to avert a war in Czechoslovakia, determination through. to carry them T A SPLIT SECOND. HE DIFFERENCE between life and death on the crowded highway! of our nation is a matter of split seconds and, quite frequently, even split seconds are sliced and shaved thinner and thinner. When two cars approach each other at fifty miles an hour, the speed limit in Pennsylvania, the equivalent i» one car traveling 100 milei an hour approaching an object that is standing still. R k just a little hard to imagine what would happen to an automobile, traveling 100 miles an hour, striking something of about equal weight None of us has been privileged to see such a demonstration. However, we get a good idea of what happens when two cars, traveling In opposite directions, actually come together, because such mishaps are not rare occurrences. Spilt seconds and inches of apr.ce between life and death are not very reassuring. We must look to some remedy t« Insure more safety on lh« highway! than we have at the tlra*. At K recent convention of the American Psychological association tn Ohio city, It was brought INTENSIVE CAMPAIGN. : T HAS BEEN a long time since we have had a state campaign as intensive as the one which will :iid one month from tomorrow. The Democratic and Republican candidates have been campaigning or weeks and their speeches have >een filled with general charges against the opposition, but for the nost part there has been a com- nendable lack of personalities by ioth sides. The old-time tactics of one can- idate for governor starling 1 in by :allmg the oilier candidate for gov- irnor a horse thief and then grad- mlly growing abusive has been noded. It never wa.s good »oJi-, ics in our opinion, although some ; loiiticians thought differently. To-lay candidates are more given to especting each other and con- ining their hustings harangues to ho issues affecting the welfare of he state, such as taxation and levelopment of industries, for example, and the fundamental prin- :iples on which the party stands. Speakers do not fool anybody with inlitical half truths. People are oo intelligent. They want facts; hey'Il do their own thinking—and oting. Therefore, while we rend much f excessive taxation, driving in- ustries out of the state, misman- gement, relief expenditures, the, nemployed, unemployment com- ensation, social security, etc., we little reflecting on the char-1 cter of the respective party stand- rd bearers and thi.s is as it should Let the camp;ii»n become so hot will sizzle, but discuss issues for ie information of the electorate. t's the best politics in the long run. Another interesting development of the present campaign, reminis- in the belief he was the only Republican who could win and would be unbeatable—except perhaps by cent of the celebrated campaign j Senator Robert F. Wagner or Gov- tour of Abraham Lincoln and ; ernor Lehman, who wanted to run Stephen A. Douglas in Illinois, in ; for the senate seat of the late 1S58, will take place in Ohio. I Royal S, Copeland. Almost to the It will be a series of joint de- j end, national and state democratic bates between Robert A. Taft, Re- j Chairman Jim Farley depended on publican, and Senator Robert J. Bulkley, Democrat, who are opposing each other for the senator- ship in the Buckeye state. Mr. Taft, as is well known, is the son of the former president. j his ability to persuade his friend ' Wagner to run for governor. Wagner refused. Only Lehman's last- minute acceptance of a draft drive cleared up a political mess which He is a Republican regular, while Senator Bulkley is the new deal type of Democrat who won re- nomination with presidential bless- dly beacon to light us on 01 way as we took the h'omewar trail. We had a stretch of brick-pave highway for awhile. Ahead of u through a gap in the trees, th sunset sky was rich with colorin I was reminded of what m cousin's husband, John Royer, ha told me a week ago, of the oddit of driving through the flat prair country of the middle west, es pecially if one is facing the su in late afternoon or evening, Ther are no. mountains, not even hills and no window shields or colore glasses can altogether mitigate th blinding glare you get in the eye as you drive facing that slowl lowering ball of brilliant fire, th sinking sun. I wish we could have had day light to see the loveliness of snc: little towns as Pleasant Gap a we drove along. A tree-shadei town, with a homey atmosphere. I remember one autumn, som years ago, when a friend drov me through this section, and admired the exquisite coloring threatened almost certain loss of the Empire state next November. Democrats now consider Lehman j the maple trees and the beaut; invincible, especially because he I of the old stone houses which ar and other top men on the ticket j built along the highway. Historic will have support of the American; places, no doubt of it. Neither of the rivals is rated as i Labor Party and the A. F. of L. J As we drove through Beliefont great orator or showman, but ' But apparently they don't know; Jane and I reminisced of the good both are lawyers, both are serious '• wnat hidden batteries Dewey, who ! time we had had when, with a and well informed. Taft is a Yale ' gained national publicity in his j party of friends, we had spent ai • • ~ afternoon and evening here, with dinner at a charming inn and a later visit with a dear old lady in the town. It was growing quite dusk as we drove towards Milesburg, and the road lies in a seemingly narrow valley here, and all about us painted black against the luminous glow of the horizon, were lofty man. while Bulkley was educated ! prosecution of powerful Tammany it Harvard i Leader Jimmy Hines, may have in The battle will begin tomorrow I reserve. Although Lehman per- at Marietta, to be followed by de- ] sonally may be impeccable, Tarn- bates at Dayton, Cincinnati, ! man -V is an important section of Youngstown. Toledo and Cleveland, i the New York Democratic party and the ties—if any—between some of its shadier characters and some of the party's state and national leaders have never been exposed. Dewey in the course of his investigations may have learned a great deal. Rumors says he has. Dewey already has been attacked by Lehman for being willing to run for governor less than a year after election to a four-year term as district attorney, although Dewey has promised to .stay in office at least until the next gubernatorial term and prosecute Hines a second time. Dewey's methods of prosecution, which his opponents will assert have infringed on civil liberties, are A new fountain pen's on the market now that can make an instan- indlng on Oct. 29. Alternately one will lead off in .he debate with a time limit of thirty-five minutes. The other will reply in forty-five minutes, then the first speaker will have ten minutes for rebuttal. In some southern states in the primary election contests the rival candidates appear on the .same ilatforms and address the tissem- ed multitudes. The last Lime we had a joint debate in Altoona WHS in ]89fi. •lowever, the speakers on that oc- lasion were not candidates. It was the year wiien the contest was waged on the silver question, upon which the Democratic party split, the silverites nominating William Jennings Bryan and the gold Democrats either supporting William McKinley, the Republican candidate, or the Palmer- Buckner ticket, named by the gold wing of their party. The debaters were Thomas H, Greevy, supporting the gold standard, and Augustus V. Dively, representing the Bryan supporters. The debate was held in' the old Eleventh Avenue Opera House and the presiding chairman was Attorney Adie A. Stevens of Tyrone, long a leader in the county and state of the Prohibition party. The debate drew a capacity house, for everybody was interested in the discussions of the monetary question, Many a political campaign has been fought out in this country when there were really no issues of any importance at stake. peaksN in sugar loaf formation. The forested mountains looked so dark and forbidding their very appearance seemed to suggest the name of the famous Black forest in Germany. Then, bright and clear on one of the peaks we noted a. glowing beacon light, but bright though this man-made light it could not compare with that far grander undoubtedly \vill claim Dewey ceived a dirty denl in ,1ml; nand Pecora's declaration mistrial in the Hines case. Democrats will assert Dewey was a poor trial lawyer who botched his own case. The extent to which Dewey will and far more glorious beacon of the Heavenly Father, the lovely evening; star, whsoe radiance seemed a thing of wonder to our vision. On the way home we talked of Fcrdi- j m any things—as we always do, of a i an ^ one °f 0(ir group mentioned having read in our local the fact that there were days marked up in this .papers dog year's no almanacs, as once in every thirty- eight years we do not have dog attack the new deal Is not known, j " avs> j N earing Unionville ;everal ""ne-eyed we passed cars in succes- Aside from Dewey's threat as a, . Republican candidate for 1940 if j Slon — lfc seemed an odd coincidence. In the darkness of the country tell, until they -„ .„,„, big dele g a-j wert ? I""* near, wnether the on- tion to the next Democratic 3ia-i comms vehicle were a motorcycle he wins the governorship, Wash- In the darkness of ington is intensely interested in the ' r 5 Wc C0uld not l control of New York's big delcga- wer( : qulte , . n , ear > wh tional convention. Lehman, if elected, will have a large voice on that delegation. This hardly,pleases Roosevelt and Farley, neither of °°™™ gt whom is on cordial terms with "AND HOW ABOUT ALL THIS STUFF?' THAT BODY OF YOURS By JAMES W. BARTON, M. D. DYSPEPSIA OR PAIN in the -* stomach is considered th ommonest of any single ailment. study of 10,000 patients aged 15 id older showed 4,223 cases (about cent) complaining of dys- epsia. Drs. A. B. Rivers and A. E. Menes JTerriera, Mayo Clinic, who ade the study divided the causes to four typ'es: organic, reflex, stemic, and functional. Organic dyspepsias are those due changes in . the tissues of the omach and. first, part of small in- stine adjoining the stomach Cdu- enum). Among reflexes causes of dys- psia are diseases of the appen- x, gall bladder, bile ducts, and dney stones which disturb the emistry or mechanics or work- g arrangements of the stomach .d duodenum. Among dyspepsias due to some- ing wronj with the body or sys- m are disorders of the glands or sans and poisons in the blood. Functional dyspepsias include dis- Lehman. But thev would feel much i en * me ' Another one-eyed giant, worse if they lost the state to the! r™ r , , Matllda a £ am ' and Republicans. j what a lovely sc- Roosevelt hoped all along to' fi° n * i 116 ,,^ mountam s[ ^ thwart Lehman's desire to come! S 1 * . left Uie long; stnn * of car or a car with but one headlight— which latter they proved to " Then, right after this we saw, j tul . banccs due ^ nervousness , em oh .1, v. r j,'T track tional disturbances, ant! above us, the headlight of -- ' to the senate, even persuading ', . goj ."= . steadily up towards reluctant President Sidney Hillman ; ! Bald Eagle lookout. — j —j.-. - luiucLrtiu r^eMueiiL oianey fiiuman , n • i j The year 1896 certainly was an of the Amalgamated Clothing: Ol " j our ? ey . ha ? covered well ....... i ] Li._Jl,. TV T ^ . . . D ^Jiun» •••(-,. . 1V pp T, hiinHroH milnc nnil *t>Un*. „ exception and undoubtedly Messrs, j Worh e' r s to"ie his nan™ ho ii-^rf over a hundre(3 m iles, and what a Taft and Bulkley will find plenty | as 7n" Am'e'ricln "^"^ "an- !«™.* . dri ™ " ,h«d. been! Pcnnsyl- about which to talk in their cam- j didate. in hopes that the threat paign this year in Ohio. i m ] gnt | lclp dissuade Lehman. That '. ,,., th Political campaigns in New York I didn ' t work ' out and Hillman was i ™" n are short, sharp and usually de- | w jdoly accused of personal ambi-; ^"° cisive. The parties have just made . y ons ] le nevcr harbored. Other i f. their nominations and the candi- ; considerations persuaded Lehman '. ,„..,. taneous switch from blue to red ink. There's nothing like helpinj the business man keep abreast of events. From a Washington bureau the statement that 100 pounds of cattle yield sixty pounds of beef—which is almost as much beef as one Washington lobby can yield in a day. An inventor predicts that there will he no new death-dealing instruments in the next war. Oh, that's all rig-lit; what was good enough for pa's good enough for us. That Atlantic coast hurricane broke all the rules and turned in the wrong direction, and now the meteorologists know what it's like to he a political forecaster. That political house of cards that you hear the Versailles treaty built on the continent seems to have been constructed entirely of jokers. The governor of Louisiana has just proclaimed a Rice week. But don't look for an Old Shoe week in New England's mil! states. The Russians are training children to bail out of planes now. Teaching the young idea how to 'chute. MIRRORGRAMS Your hands. career is in your Sometimes it js the misfit who urvives. Quibbling rarely wins anything but contempt. Those who are anxious to distinguish themselves often succeed only In extinguishing themselves. Employers are always on the lookout for talent of ir appeals to the voters. I ]j ave ]jtt] e paign for governor be- Democrats dates have but four weeks in which to cover that great and populous state in the The camp; tween Thomas E. Dewey and Governor Herbert H. Lehman, and for the senate between Senator Robert F. Wagner and John Lord O'Brien, all so prominent in public life, is sure to attract a great deal of public interest. to give up the -senate race. Lehman finally realized he would vauia is conceded to "Have everything," and to be especially blessed with charming- woodland scenery, and surely at no season of the year is our state more beautiful Jack Frost, ,begins to sign his name to the millions of feet of nervou; exhaustion. Of the twelve most common j . causes of indigestion functional i was to view, dvspepgia (no ,. eal or organic dis _ I to i ease) stood first numbering 25 per ' cent, ulcer of stomach or small intestine stood second with 9 per cent, and liver and gal! bladder and bile ducts stood third with about 814 per cent. Other common causes were heart and blood vessel ailments 5!-; per cent, migraine (one-sided headache) 4Vj per cent, ant" constipation about 4 per cent. Cancer would have been more common if the ages had started at 40 instead of 15. Why should the functional (no RIPPLING RHYMES Opium Eaters By WALT MASON I HEARD, AN able man declare, "Tho Coleridge verse was rich and rare, when he was in his normal state, and all his faculties were straight, he labored and turned out such rhyme as was the wonder of his time. He made competitors iook cheap when he made harp or timbrel weep. But morphine was his favored lunch; when woes came to him in a bunch; he'd fill himself with that fierce drug, and good hard cider in a jug, and then he'd take his pan of ink and vainly try to write and think. When he was loaded with morphine he turned out verse like a machine, and like a thing of cogs and springs, you hear him, creaking when he sings. Had he but left morphine alone, he. might have occupied the throne 'where' Shakespeare in his grandeur sits, while Milton loafs around: and knits." Another able man came by, and said, "Such talk ODDITIES The United States has 56 per cent of all the telephones of the world. The "gecko" lizard is named for the peculiar clicking sound it makes. Sixty foreign countries are represented diplomatically in the United States. Tortoises vary in size, from species weighing several hundred pounds to tiny species of less than I five ounces. is all awry; if Coleridge rose to heights serene, he owed his glory- to morphine. Without the drug, or such as that, the stuff he.wrote was stale and flat; when well doped up he was inspired and no one since has like him lyred. And Tom DeQuincey had to take a nibble from his opium cake before he could set down a line that someone might consider fine. No man would say, ,1 wot and ween that bards should always use -morphine^ far better do without their lays than find they all are hophead jays; (Protected. IMS, by G. il. Adams.) r QUOTATIONS The women of the world some- political power if the i f or us lost state control ; wooded canvases he annually paints °''g anic trouble) cause the greatest through his refusal to run for governor. He was able to dictate the ticket and have his intimate friend and former secretary, Supreme Court Justice Charles Polctti. named for lieutenant governor with the assurance that he and Mrs. Our ^state's-name means "Penn's woods." May it ever remain the wonderful monument of living green of forest lards it now is, a real monument to the memory of a grand old Quaker gentleman. We of Altoona and surrounding sections are particularly blessed how should stage immediate T u u , • i i """•.""••' ni c jmi Liuuiiil IV Olesseu Lehman could travel as widely as with flne scen £ r f y ° they liked while Poletti held down the state is lovelier than o»r own Albany. Finally, Dewey's accept- locality, and it is possible to drive ance speech, describing Democratic to wonderland and back along any governors as "window dressing, o f our trails, these golden days of percentage of cases of dyspepsia? "The stresses of life in this day j and age exact quite a toll in those j who choose to take part vigorously ; in the race of life. The resulting nervous and physical exhaustion, worry, depression, and various men- | tai conflicts produce changes in ; the normal, smooth, sit-down strike directed to prevent i '^ J^™"^ ™.™: "October's" brighT blfe'Tea^r: this threatening war.—Mary Pick- , ljke Dewe y. ^ or ^- f campaign. him. He doesn't It ought to be a hot It is generally found at a time when the world is becoming decadent, — Ernest Brown, British Minister of Labor, on women's use of make-up. The truth is th>> each recurrent crisis brings us nearer war. We slither ever closer to the abyss.— Anthony Eden, former British foreign secretary. 23 YEARS AGO TODAY From the Mirror Files The Altoona machine shop de- partmcnts had a total enrollment of 4,758 employes. Mrs. Anna W. Robinson, aged 52, wife of Robert W. Robinson of Hoi- died suddenly purchase in a while lidaysburg, making a narkct. Announcement was made at 'the White House of the engagement of President Woodrow Wilson to Mrs. Edith Gait, the wedding to take place civly in December. An orchestra with twenty-seven pieces was formed at the High school under the direction of Miss Mary Irwin, new supervisor of music. The hand was reorganized under the leadership of George Lehman, chief engineer of the auilding. Obituaries were as follows: David i. Riggle, aged 78, Higgles gap, Antis township; Mrs. Ella Garland, aged S3, wife of Officer John W. Gartland, Ninth avenue and Nineteenth street; Jesse Lcitzcll, aged 20, former resident of Al- mnn> than j toonn, in_ Chicafjo, and Mrs. Mazie ovm*.: pr.ml.«-,m incentive /or C^ldy Sh rTged V,™H Twcn you to keep your »tandard« high, I ty-fifth avenue. (Copyright, 1338, NEA Service, Inc.) THE PUBLIC'S JOB. (wmiamsporl Sun.) With the approach of October, new heauty comes to Pennsylvania's hills. Nature is kindling the flaming colors which within a few days will cloak them in grandeur. Lest man's carelessness set the hills aflame in a literal sense, the department of forests and waters has assigned men to occupy the forest fire observation towers on Saturday, to maintain a watch'Un- til the danger season is past, that fires may be detected as they start and crews assigned to bring them under control. There are few persons who do not appreciate the beauty of the forests in October, yet among those whose desire to see this beauty at close hand causes them to journey to the woods there will he some :ele«s actions who by thoughtle: will mar this beauty, not alone for this season, but for years to come. Matches, cigarets or the contents of a. pipe, dropped into dried leaves while they are still burning, arc the most common causes of forest fires. Protecting the forests is not the job of the towcrman, the ranger or the crew of fire fighters alone. It is a public responsibility. Only if the public does its job well will the beauty and economic value of our forests be protected. DIAMONDS "GRAINED. Diamonds have a grain, like wood; and large stones arc divided Into smaller ones by experts, who study the cleavage of the slone, ami, by a light blow, sre able 10 cause the gem to fall apart. IN HUMOROUS VEIN "Well, my good man, what brought you here?" asked the sympathetic visitor to the prisoner. "Borrowing money, lady," replied the prisoner. "Borrowing money.'" she echoed, "but surely they don't put people in prison for borrowing money!" The prisoner shrugged his shoulders unhappily, "I know," he replied, "but I had to knock the man down three or four times before he would lend it to me!"—Montreal Star. A high school gjrl, seated next to a famous astronomer at a dinner party, struck up a conversation with him by asking, "What do you do in life?" He replied, "I study astronomy." Dear me," said the girl. "I finished astronomy last year.—Boston Traveler. - The conceited young man had been in the hospital for some time and had been extremely well looked after Tjy the pretty young nurse. "Nurse," said the patient, one morning. "I'm in love with you. I don't want to get well." "Don't worry," replied the nurse, cheerfully, "you Won't. The doctor's in love with me, too, and he saw you kissing me this morning." —Montreal Star. There had been a train wreck and one of two traveling teachers felt himself ullpr/ing.from this life. "Good-by, Tom," he groaned to his friend. "I'm done for." "Don't say that, old man!" sputtered the English professor. "For heaven's sake, don't end your lust sentence with a preposition!" nge regular behavior of the motor (movements) ! and chemical mechanics of diges- j tion, and these disturbances of ; the movements and chemistry of i the stomach and small intestine j cause dyspepsia. It is not surpris- [ ing that most of these cases of r functional indigestion occurred be- j tween the ages of 25 to 39." j After the age of 40, cases of can- j cer become more numerous. | The lesson then is that while most j cases of stomach trouble are due j to nervous and emotional disturb- j ance, disturbances of other organs i can also cause many cases. After: the age of 40, the possibility of can-, cer must never be forgotten. \ ABE MARTIN Women are \purty keen till it comes f pickln' out n provider or flxin' an allowance fer a son. Marriage hain't no lottery 'cause wo allus git ever'thlng that's comln' f us. (Copyright, 1138, John f. DIHt Ce.) WoodworthV 1115 Twelfth Street New Winter Styles Have Arrived From New York We hope to have the pleasure of showing- them to you. D resses Two very unusual groups. 7 .75 ]].75 New Winter styles ant! colors. Juniors, Misses', Women's, Half Sizes. Of course you want the best—. Winter Coat Your Money Can Buy. We Hope You Will Let Us Show You Our Good Coats. Untrimmed at _ ] 6 75 2 ,75 29 75 Fur Trimmed at 3475 44 75 ' And Up lo 65.00 WOODWORTH'S

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