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Battle Creek Enquirer from Battle Creek, Michigan • Page 4
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Battle Creek Enquirer from Battle Creek, Michigan • Page 4

Battle Creek, Michigan
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THE ENQUIRER AND EVENING NEWS BATTLE CREEK, THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1938 4 WHAT'S THE REAL NEWS IN PUBLIC AFFAIRS The Enquirer Such Is Life SIDE GLANCES By George Clark i i ir 1 Along with this factor goes the modernization of buildings with fire-proof materials, a tendency which continues ever upward. It is good business for Battle Creek to have a low fire loss record, good recognition of the hazards ol faulty fire prevention and a com gig THEEVENINGNEWS nmw i I LX KtA SEPVtCt. IHC. T. M. PEC U. S. PAT. OFF. I "I told him if he ever kept me waiting again I'd do something horrible. What do vou think it ought to 3. LEGISLATIVE HI RDLES AFTER a bill has been introduced say in the house of representativesit begins a journey beset by some 20 or more possible hurdles any one of which may prevent it becoming law. First the bill is referred by the speaker to a standing or select committee where it is given a number and ordered to be printed. Then the committee may report the bill out for a place on the house calendar. The house as a "committee of the whole" debates the bill, has it read a second time, then engrosses it, reads it a third time and votes on its passage. It then is transmitted to the senate by message where it is referred by the vice president to the proper committee. The senate com- mittee reports it out. the senators debate it and return it to the house either with or without amendments. The house again considers the bill with the senate amendments, if i any. and sends it to conference for a settlement of differences between the two houses. If the conferees agree and the two houses concur in their agreement the bill is enrolled on parchment, examined by the committee on enrolled bills, and signed by the speaker and vice president. It is sent then to the White House for either the President's approval or veto. If vetoed, a two-thirds vote of each house is necessary for ultimate passage. When approved by the President the bill is deposited with the sec- retary of state. When the two houses have passed a bill notwithstanding the President's objections, the presiding officer of the house which acts on it last transmits it to the secretary of state. (Tomorrow The "Third House') Gangster Guns Kill One, Wound Another in Boston BOSTON (Pi Gangster guns cracked twice, killing one and wounding another, in what polite feared Tuesday might be the beginning of "a number pool war." The slain man, James E. Buckley, 26. Police Captain James Sheehan said, had a long police record. Frank T. Sundberg. the wounded man. had been identified with the numbers racket. Approximately $240,000,000 is spent cnnually in the United States for r.ews, light reading, and literature munity example of thrift, not only in preserving property but in saving lives. SAFE INSTEAD OF SORRY No New Year's resolution Is more strongly urged by the facts than that of care in the use of automobiles. This comes closer home than does the government at Washington. It is more readily under control. If traffic safety were merely an ideal, like some of the things we talk about, then It might be justi- fiable to quit talk and look around for something we could do some- thins about 1 if VI i- i But there scarcely anytnmg more suoject to our regu- lation than is this terrible siaugh- i trr on the highways about which tvpr Via hepn so much talk. i For instance: We have been going ji through a period of extremely it- ficult and dangerous driving, so far) as the natural conditions arc of in- fluence. The risks of accident, as represented in the state of the highways, have been increased many fold over normal times. But the accident rate has been reduced. True, the number of cars and the numoer oi people uuig auu therefore exposed to risks has been reduced. But the real reason for safety has been in safe practices. People have been taking care. The lesson is so obvious that it would seem that nobody need miss it: Take care. It's a good thought for the New I Year. The morgue, the hospital, the court where damage suits are prosecuted are unattractive to anybody. HE FOUGHT THE INDIANS General Hunter Liggett died at his home on the west coast lat week, full of honors and with a particular fame from his efficient part in the World war. The fact may not have been noticed that he combined the history of two worlds, in one of which there were Indians on the war path. When young Lieutenant Hunter Ligeett went out from West Point to fight the Sioux In Montana there was a general understanding that if the Indians could be subdued and pacified life would lose most of Its risk that until that was done existence would be uncertain and the name of the uncertainty would be the chilling exclamation, "Indians." General Liggett did his part in a forthright manner to bring about the pacification and prepare the way for the security which should fAIWiwl tin irhin 'ou- i That seems a long time ago be- cause so much has happened since i then. Montana has had its dust torms and has prayed Washington for relief again this time with regi- ments of dollars Instead of soldiers, i Automobiles are killing more people I in one populous swte man in- dians killed in the whole country in any active year. The redskin rides on his raids no more-as me poei saiu-uui. m.s campaign year and a large part of TuKf, 1,, something Sha" tomahawk the popular liberties, General Liggett lived long enouch to find out that if It isn't one thing it often is another. Day by Day 0. 0. Mclntyre Fay and the Palace orchestra leader. Benny Roberts, a half dozen years ago. Fay had returned from a London engagement and appeared in a tweedy set of Bond street togs wdh sawed-off vest and pantaloons in mile-wide pleats. "Rather swank, eh he beamed to Roberts. Benny nodded and archly inquired: "Where's the banjo that goes with it?" Thingumabobs: Lucius Bccbe is lecturing in the Midwest on columnists Brock Pemberton is one of the few producers to look in nightly on any play he is offering Harry Richman is out to bag the heaviest tan of the winter in Florida Patricia Ziegfeld is showing great talent in the technical side of the movies Clifford Odets, playwright, and Clifton Fadi-man. book critic, are members of the communist party Monta Bell has bought a house in London and may remain permanently The Kmgaon Goulds have silver napkin rings in their dinner service Fanny Farmer, the candy lady, is a Canadian man named O'Don-nell. A fellow with an uncontrollable roaming eye sat at the adjoining desk of a telegraph office with Ward Morehouse last evening. Morehouse had just written: "Have contracted" when he felt the stranger's glance and added "leprosy." It worked swell. In his flight the peeper even left his fountain pen. which is a dandy with a dingus to look through that shows the Kremlin by moonlight and everything. (Copyright. IM61 ItT SEE by the paper," said the 1 Tired Taxpayer, slumping down in a chair for his daily chewing match with the Watchful Waiter, "where they figger 36.000 persons was killed in the U. S. A. durin the last year by automobiles. It's a fright an' seems so su'thin' oughter be done about it this year." "I'd say." declared the Watchful Waiter, "that we're on the right track when we kin git angry about the fact that enough ain't bein' done. You know the first way to git things done in this country is to start peepul talkin' about it. A way'll be found after that, er I miss my bet." "Whut do you figger the answer is?" inquired his friend. "Well." said the Watchful Waiter, "it's like any bad condition. There's more'n one thing wrong. If it was easy to do it "ud bin done a long time ago, as the man said when somebody ast him why he didn't stop quarrelin' with his wife. I figger the drivers have got to be more careful, the highways have got to be made safer all the time, an" the law's got to be more stringent. None of them three things is easy, but they're all goin' to be done eventually. So I say why not now?" SIMPLE SIMON MET A PIEMAN AND ORDERED THREE OR FOURi HE NOW EATS TUMS WHEN HEARTBURN COMES DON'T SUFFER ANY MOREI Stop SAYING TO FAVORITE FOODS rr isr.t only pie that disagrees with some people. Many say that even nuik gives them a gassy stomach. The very best foods may bring 00 acid indigestion, sour stomach, gas. heartburn. Millions have found that Turns quickly relieve acid indigestion. Munch 3 or 4 after meals or whenever smoking, hasty eating last night's party, or some other cause brings on acid indigestion. Turns contain no harsh) alkalies, which physicians have said may increase the tendency toward add indigestion. instead an antacid wmcn neutralizes stomacn acid, but never over-alkalizes the stomach or blood. You'll like their minty taste. Only 10c TUMS FOR THE TUMMY TUMS ARE ANTACID NOTALAXMT COCKTa This wecK at your drucKisra it C.C.- tlful 5Color 1935-1936 Calendar Tbcr urometer wltb the purchase of a 30e roll ot Tuma or a 25c box ofHR CTbe AH Vegetable TATatlre,) FERN E. HELM. R. Colonic Irrigation and Diets Special Introductory Offer: Individual Treatments S3.50 Six Treatments SI 5.00 Ten Treatments S2O.0O had slowly, yet steadily, made such Inroads on my health that I was reduced to a nervous and painful state of existence. I suffered from loss of sleep, and had terrible dizzy spells. My stomach was In such a condition that practically anything I ate would cause nausea and cramps, often to the extent that I would vomit blood. I was finally Induced to try your Vitalene and I can truthfully say It is the GREATEST of ALL compounds. It has entirely rid my system of every sign of disorder. My food no longer causes any distress; I sleep soundly, nervousness has disappeared, have gained in weight; in general, I am now in a wonderful state of good health. I am only too proud to endorse your remedy to everyone. Yours sincerely, MRS. A. N. CLUNE. 120 Pleasant Ave. Battle Creek. Mich. If you, too. suffer from ill-health, DONT HESITATE TO TRY THIS WONDERFUL COMPOUND. Vitalene Is known from one end of Battle Creek to the other as the finest of all herbal tonics and builders. Its two-fold action brings quick, safe, and permanent relief to worn-out. run-down bodies. Step into the Mutual Cut Rate Drug Store and ask the pharmacist to describe this amazing new method of health (Continued from Page One.) the clerks and some of the partners have departed with the securities end of the business. Times Change More than one returning congressman has been grumbling about writing letters to regional resettlement administrators and failing to get a response until weeks later. Then along come very nice replies and offers of cooperation. One congressman decided to investigate. He was informed that Prof. Tugwell had ordered all regional administrators to send letters from senators and congressmen to him here in Washington, before replying. Whether Tugwell wanted to satisfy them or check up on their political prsssure, the congressmen do not know. However, they are satisfied, which is more than thev were a year ago with anything Prof. Tugwell did. It is additional proof that he is learning the ways of the Washington world. (Copyright. 1936, By Paul Mailon) HIT-RUN DRIVERS FIGURE FOUR TRAGIC MISHAPS i Continued from Page One.) killed when their automobile plunged over an embankment and struck a tree. Ralph F. Smith, 18, grandson of C. F. Smith, founder of a food store chain, was killed when his automobile struck a culvert on the Grand River road near Farmington. Edward F. Klein. 49, died today in Receiving hospital. Detroit, of injuries suffered when his automobile struck a safety zone. Mrs. Joseph Bicss. 72. of, Au-: burn, died in a Bay City hospital after she was struck by the auto mobile. James Menoch. 74. of Walled Lake, was killed when the automobile driven by his son. Roderick, 27, struck the rear of a truck. Noah Bawnea, 53. Adrian WPA worker, was killed New Year's eve by the automobile of Leroy Weer. Earle Lawson, 47, Detroit, was killed yesterday morning when an automobile struck a safety zone. William Munger. 21. Dearborn, died yesterday afternoon, of injuries suffered in an automobile collision. Mrs. James Tiedt. 22. of St. Charles. died en route to a Flint, hospital after an automobile collision. VETERAN GROUPS SUPPORT NEW PROPOSAL ON BONUS 1 Continued from Page One.) which under present law do not mature until 1945. 2. Refunds of interest paid on loans on certificates. 3. Cancellation of interest accrued and unpaid. 4. A stipulation that veterans who do not desire to cash their certificates may receive interest on their maturity value from the date on which full payment becomes possible. 5. Issuance of special government obligations in lieu of adjusted serv-ire certificates to the value of about now held as security by the United States life insurance reserve account. MYSTERY DEATHS SAULT STE. MARIE. Ont. f.f) Two small children of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dixon, of Leeburn, died Tuesday of mysterious convulsions and two others were brought here for observation. The dead are Eileen. 4. and Neil, 2. DAYS ONLY! Standard Wards Regular Low Price 4.20 with your old battery O-Qt. Heavy Galvanized Pail Hot Dipped Special Regularly Priced At 19c Limit One to a Customer BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Fubltabed weeK-day nr.i rVin-1y morning Bv th F.NqriRKR-KWS COMP1M', H4-42 W. State Street. Telephone: Dial "tel. Vew Torn Fiftb Cot-eKO office MO Mhcan Detroit office 2-254 General Mitors at all of wnicb plates of the paper rray oe seen and buslneaa transacted wiU) the paper. Delivery By earner In the city eveninti and S'jrcday. 20 cents a ween. By In lecal soe a mor'h. a ear. by I'v-al err'tnry, per year. ru'e delivery and Sunday 35 cents a week. 65 a rr.oruh. Entered at the Battle Cree'rt, Postofflce aa second ciass matter. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Press is excitisiveiy entitled to the ue fir rer'Jblicatlon of all oeyrs dispatches red ted to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local newe published therein. THURSDAY. JANUARY 2. 1936 A PLATFORM FOR 1936 Develop civic spirit. Get more people thinking and working for community projects and betterment. Develop a community health program. Confirm and enlarge Battle Creek's national recognition as a health center. Extend a real welcome of hospitality and helpfulness to visitors and tourists. Put, Battle Creek an.i favorably In the minds of travelers. Carry on a program of improvement which will make municipal assets out of the rivers and river banks. Make a definite reduction of traffic accidents through study of and obedience to traffic rules. Expand the; playground program. Build toward adequate facilities in all sections of the city, with particular emphasis upon safe places for winter sports. BROADCASTING THE MESSAGE It Is, of course, an unusual thing for a President to appear personally before congress and deliver his message. Yet it has been done and there lg no reason why it should not be done. It is a still more unusual thing for a President to broadcast his message to the country while delivering it to congress and while requiring congress by special resolution to meet at a night hour when the broadcasting facilities are best. This Is a new deal, indeed. Yet there perhaps is no good reason why It should not be done if it can be kept on the bais Intended for such message. That basis is that congress be advised on the "state of the nation." It must be interesting and It may be helpful for the country to listen while such Information Is given congress If it Is purely Informative and Impartial. The President plans to address congress in person and at the same time address the country over the radio. For this purpose a special ctf will he had. the radio facilities are available. To the extent to which this is a process of informing more people, correctly, of the facts and theories of their government. It Is a project whose novelty need not create ex citement. To the extent to which it Is In- tended to promote a partisan politl- i eal campaign for retaining control of office and power, by the use government as a sounding board, it! Is open to much question and It would be both questioned and con- demned if It were the opposite po- tt-xk Hntnc this thing. This being a government of the people, it naturally follows that the people cannot know too much about their government and Its plans. From this it follows that the knowledge, to be knowledge and not partisan bias, must cover all sides. Thus, if In these new days of innovation and experiment, broadcasting in campaign time Is to come from the sounding board of the congressional session It would seem to be necessary. In order to establish a "balance," not only to have radio time allotted for an answer to the President, as Republican Chairman Fletcher now demands but to have the answering argument delivered, also, while contrress is in session and with as much of the dramatics as may be possible, assembled around it. A GOOD SHOWING When the record of fire loss for a year falls as low as that shown In lic fire department's 1935 report in the New Year's edition yesterday, here Is something more than mere chance to be credited. The loss by fir was only $22,863. the lowest in 17 years. Those are the facts taken from the news report. It is important to the community to know what factors were instrumental in such a splendid showing. Chance plays a considerable part, as Chief Weeks repeatedly has cautioned, since one bad fire would run up a loss far in excess of that caused by fifty minor fires, and there ls no anticipating when such a debit will be added to the year's fire loss record. Granting the l.irse dement of chance in the good record as well as the bad. there still remains room to congratulate the department on its showing during 1935. and to express the hope that Battle Creek residents will continue to profit by the campaign of fire prevention education which is waged by the department on a year-around basis. The chief himself informs the newspaper that the main credit for the good showing of 1935 goes to the increased caution shown by purines' 1 i i i 1 It sometimes seems that mankind's sil liest custom is getting up before daybreak jusi to start another day's work. The mast careful motorist is the fellow who drives around town with car in second gear when the streets are slippery. This story was a long time reaching the Watchman's ears but It hasn't lost much of its humor on the way. In the neighboring city of Marshall a certain young woman lo-t several teeth when the automobile in which she was riding with ner dov tnena was involved in a collision. The next day an ad appeared in a paper in the loct found section asking anyone who founcj three or four strav teeth on a certain street to return them to so-and-so. Th artt who originated con- ception of New Year as a half-clad musl havc hiK, nis inSpiratSon Jn the smmy south. Had he been inspired in Michigan some long un- denvear would have been more ap- propnatc. EYE OPENER Wonder how many will date papers and correspondence "January 2. 1935" today? On the way down this morning the Watchman nvt a friend who thought lie had done real well yesterday. By reading sieadily from neon on. he had gotten to page of the second sect ton of the New Year's edition. He hoped to finish up toniKht. Many a person who had to work Wednesday did so while he fouzh off sleep. A driver of one au'T mobile who stopped for a traffic lizht is reported to have fallen a-sleep and remained at the crossing until the light chaneed three times. When he awoke, he started out without locking to see whether the licht was red or green. Then there was the Miow who went home before the celebrating so he could shake a finger at his friends the next day and say, "I told you so!" For one person, at least, the New Year's earned on nearly 24 hours more than for most persons. At 9 p. m. Wednesday he was standing on the running board of his car. parked on McCamly street near West Michigan avenue, shouting at the top of his voice and working a noisemakcr for all he was worth. The Weather Man's resolutions of better weather for 1936 (if he made any didn't last long. With ideal temperatures on the first riav of the year, the Weather Man followed today with sleet turning into snow. Cnnstmas trees in the downtown section were rather well cleaned up by the New Year's celebrants. TODAY'S WORST JOKE First. Boy: Me an' my dad know even-thing. Second Boy: All right; Where's Asia? First Boy: Ax. that's one of the questions mv dad know wtfttiZA4C The Truth About Diet Fear of Chlorine in Water Unfounded: Chemical Used I riiiurmaiea water causes steril ity and a decrease in the birtli rat. Others have tried to blame the incidence of influenza on chlonnation of water. Some people have asserted that cancer has resulted from using It. There is not the slightest reason to believe that any of these assertions is true. Chlorination protects water against dangerous germs. For that reason It Is commonly adopted by all health departments to prevent epidemics of disease when a suitable supply of fresh water ls not otherwise available. There are fanatics who flood their bodies with fluids and In their places of employment wear paths from their desks to the drinking fountain. Overemphasis on water is just as bad as overemphasis on anvthing else. Water in excess of the body's requirement in its chemistry is Today's Health Question Q. What makes the skin around the prcl continually? Ls this the condition known as salt rheum? A. It Is impossible to say what makes the skin around the nails peel continually in any particular Perhaps the most common would be erzema. for uhirh the term salt rheum ls often used. eliminated from the body by the kidr.evs, if thev are functioning well. If the heart or kidneys do not function well, an excess of water may be a serious detriment to the human body. The human body also requires a certain amount of salt for its health, and an excess elimination of water after undue sweating may bring about severe headaches, abdominal pains, or cramps, which are an indication of an unsatisfied need of the body. If salt is added to drinking water lor workers exposed to degrees of heat, it should be added in thf proportion of a traspoonful to a quart of water. The fluid will Iff Victim of Severe Stomach Disorders Gets Quick Relief! Week-End Special Calls Vitalene the Greatest of All Compounds Had Suffered Years i To Prevent Epidemic Well. 1936 is off to a roaring BY DR MORRIS "ICHRviv-with traffic fatalities in Chicago for Edlr. ij the very first day of the year equal Association, iiyWJ lhe to the toll for the first five days Health of 1935. Some people believe that use of New York As Observed by NEW YORK The metropolis, believed to be alniott entirely a city of cisaret. pipe and cigar smokers, has many devotees of what Abe Martin called "eatin" tobacco." Every tobacconist in the Fifth and Park avenue areas keeps numerous brands of plug and scrap tobacco on hand. It is never displayed and its users are even more secretive. Some of the most immaculate dandies have been chewers of the weed. Chaun-cey Depew was wont to slip a nip of fine cut in his jaw when preparing some of his famous speeches. Even Harry Lohr liked a bile of raw Burley twist now and then. Among the old time theatrical men Tom Heath, of Mclntyre and Heath. Jack Norworth and Hap Ward are unasl-amed chewers. And Fred Allen, of a later generation, often goes on long, lone walks just to enjoy the soothing effects of a reflective cud. Winnie Sheehan. the film executive, takes a chew on the sly now and then when he drives his Rolls through country roads, a throwback to the days when he was a hard boiled police reporter. Julian Eltlnee. foremost, of the female impersonators, is also a devotee. Remembered cries: Charles Win-nincers "Happee New Ed Wynn's Al Jolson's "You ain't heard nuthin'l," Fred Stone's "Very good Jack Benny. "Plav Major Bowes' "All 1 richt. all Ben Bernie's Bert Lahr's "Some fun. eh. Texas Guinan's "Hello Mae West's "You must come up to see me sometime!" and Beatrice Lillie's Herb Williams recently revived his knock down and drag-out piano skit at a gambol at the Waldorf. For the evening lie borrowed Tommy Lamb, the venerable house cat at the Lambs. Tommy's waking hours aie spent largely at the end of the bar in contemplative at celebrity customers. So when the explosion catapulted him out of the piano at the finale of the act. he indulged a bewildered bound over the footlights and down the aisle. Two hours later, drenched by rain, he was at thp entrance of the clubhouse, meowing to get in. Once to every man comes the Big Moment. And that moment or rather hour came to Frank Fay in Hollywood recently. Admittedly the suavest master of ceremony of his day no one ever topped his run at the Palace he somehow landed in the "dog house" in cinema land. The breaks have been against him. the studio doors closins and even fellow players bowing coldly. At an auspicious film gathering Donald Ogden Stuart failed to appear as m. c. at the last moment. Fay was rushed in with no preparation. Hi.s reception was almost cruel as he took the floor, but for an hour he fairly rocked them with delicious foolery and shrewdly sly thrusts. It was the most versatile and dazzling one-man exhibition Hollywood had seen. Just as suddenly as he beaan he dusted off his hands as though finishing some distasteful threw back his shoulders and walked out of the hall. A sweet revenge! I ve often thoucht one of the belter bits of low comedy was between tl-en be retained in the body to a greater extent and the symptoms! are not likely to appear. Doctors commonly recommend the drinking of large amounts of water when people are nek. particularly with fevers. This is done because i fever increases greatlv the rate of evaporation of water from the body surface, and water is necessary in such cases to replace the fluid that ls lost. i The following foods contain more than 70 percent water: beef juice, bemes, buttermilk, calf's foot jelly, cream, eggs, leafy vegetables, milk, shellfish, string beans, tomatoes, veal, and vegetable juices. These foods contain less than 30 pecent of wate, as they are usually eaten: butter, cakes, candy, ready- to-eat cereals, coroanut. crackers 1 and biscuits, dried fruits, nuts, popcorn, potato chips, pretzels, farmers' saucage. smoked bacon, suet, sirups, and zwieback. 1 If all of Emperor Halle Selassie's protests to the league of nations against Italian bombing raids were printed on fly-paper and laid end to end across the route of the Italian invaders, the invasion wouid be definitelv along a 200-mUe front. My Favorite Poem (The Knqulrci and Nw5 will he to puMiFh yonr favorite poeni In trill dally poetry column, but It mut an favorite" tvhlch has been read and enjoyed over the ears. In other words, the column Ls not for newlv- vvrtr.en verse hut for po-rns which hae won a followine. All contribution should be accompanied by the name oi the author. Hullo! When you see a man in woe Walk straight up and say. "Hullo!" Say. "Hullo!" and "How d'ye do? How's the world been using you." Slap the f-Uow on the back. Bring your hand down with a whack: vvaatz up ana cont go slow. Shake his hand and say, "Hullo!" Is he clothed in Oh. ho! Walk straight up and say. "Hullo!" Rajs are but a cotton roll Just for wrapping up a soul; And a soul is worth a true Hale and hearty. "How d'ye do?" Don't wait for the crowd to go: Walk straight up and say. "Hullo!" When big vessels meet, thev sav, They salute and sail away: Jast the same as you and me. Lonely ships upon the sea. Each one sailing his own jog For a port beyond the tog; Let your speakinc trumpet blow. Lift your horn and cry, Say "Hullo!" and "How d've do?" Other folks are good as you. When you leave your house of clav Wandering in the far awav; When you travel through the strange Country far beyond the range. Then the souls you've cheered win know Who you be, and say. "Hullo!" SiAm Walter yos. In Sew York Wfeitlv. Arbor vitac hrtire shnnM be SPECIAL SALE! 2 Wards 72 MONTH SERVICE ADJ. GUARANTEE! Take advantage of this special 2-day Ward offer. Standard Battery actually gives 23 more power than S. A. E. specifications 13-platc! Installed free! Solid Copper BOILER Heavy tinned inside, 14' gallon capacity. 2-Day Special $2.79 Regularly Priced At $3.39 BASEMENT FLOOR MRS. A. X. CLINE Hundreds of sufferers from stomach disorders have found lasting relief from the aid afforded them by the Vitalene treatment. Hundreds more are discovering each day the value of this most potent of medical formulas. A typical example of these qudck recoveries is that of Mrs. A. N. Clune, 120 Pleasant Ave. She says: "I have been the victim of years of stomach disorders, constipation, and liver troubles. Every means and method of treatment was tried without any seeming effect. My condition EXCLUSIVE AGENTS The Battle Creek Mutual Cut-Rate Drug Store 8 West Michigan Avenue Montgomery Ward 110-112 W. Michign Ave. Phone 6147 places in handling waste paper and trimmed soon after it begins grow-In keeping litter out of basements, ing In the spring.

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