The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 27, 1936 · Page 16
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 16

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 27, 1936
Page 16
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16 THE HAKEHSKIELD CALIFORNIA!*, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1936 V il 1 ''* -t' '. , I f: \ HERB IRE Blonde SidewinclcT Takes: on Abie Goldberg in the Semi-Windup TTANGMAN CANTONWINK. 220 ** pounds of wrontllnR ferocity dnncrlbod by Buck Ituclmnan nn the roughest man In tho world, will explode into u bof)c*blafttfng detonation here tonight on the mat against R masked marvel. The "Masked Marvel," pwlghing, according to tho card, 195, will pit his •peed ngainrtt the Hangman's 220 pound* of Hclenilflcally tllr»-rtc<l jmv- ftRery. Two bourn IH tho time limit »et by the htimnnu society for the elimination of tin earn, bont bonks and fractured femurs an thi- extent for the spectacle. If the nuujked murvol nurvlvm this onslaught ho Will be engaged by Chile im a one- man army far South American revolutions. Struftln* Steve Strellrh, the veteran Mdrwinder who IN pointed out by the native* as one of the sights •f the city so long IIHH lie wrestled here, wilt meet Able ^oldherg In ft featured neml-wlmUip Mays McLrftln, a Texas Indian weighing 212 pounds IH matched With Ijco Papliino for the opener of 30 minutes, This match, ushering In tho rest of iho card IH slated for •:JO o'clock tonlRht. All hostilities will be In the arena *t Nineteenth nnd V Btreotn. TABLE TENNIS PASADENA. AUR. 27. (U. P.)—Ed Bobbins of Santa Barbara taut nlRht annexed tho California table tennis championship by defeating Armondo Correa of Ix>s Angeles, Hl-16, 21-11, JO-22, 21-14, In the feature match of tho tournament. Othor tltlo winners were: Ixnilno Lowry. Santa Barbara, women's sin- flea; Ixiuino lx>wry and Jerry Swatz- bcrR, Santa Barbara, mixed double*; John Keller, Glcndule, Junior men's singles; Ted Harris, IX>B Angeles, Ifi. year-old boys' single*; I>on Hnrrin, Ix>B Angeles. 18-year-old boys' singles. PINT •••tr«f OlfTf TARE Safety S i I ve r- town BAf URItS CAR RADIOS HOMl RADIOS <>*»i O I' TWENTY-FIRST AND K PHftNl 721 WORLD'S FASTEST HUMAN RETURNS HOME If MM the acclaim thnt JCKH« OwcnH, the Ituckeye Bullet who became the individual hero of the Olympic by winning four gold medalH, had been waiting for. Hta mother (left) and wife (right), who journeyed from Cleveland to greet him, nhower him with ktaftefl as the Queen Mary reaches New York. The only trouble with thcHe welcomes I* lipatick, JOHRC Owehn indicate*! HH he dabs at the dcpoHits. Women's Doubles Featured Battle (United rrenf Leased Wire) CTIKHTNUT HILU MUSH., AuR. 27.-—Helen JncohM of California nnd Mrs. Barah Pulfivy Kubyiui of Huston, American Wlghttnan cup tennis flUirw, tried today to atone their defeat by Kuy Stammers of Kng- land and Alice Marble of California In the lOnwi'x county club doubles finnl .Sunday. Miss Jacobs and Mm. Kitbyan, defending champions, oppom' Miss HtummerH and Mist* Murblo in Hem)finals of (ho national women's dou- M«H championship at Lorigwuod Cricket Club. Carolyn Unbcock of IXJH Anfrrlt-s and Mrs. John Van Hyn of Philadelphia oppose Helen iVdernen of ttt&mfurd, Conn., and June Btunton of T-.OH Angeles in a quarter-final mutch, tho winners to meet Madame Sylvia Hcnrotln of Franco and Mrh. Dorothy AndrUB of New York In the smni-finnlH. Tho four hiKliont needed Amrrlmn teaniH rent a clay before meeting in tho men's Nomi-flnalH. U'llnu-r Allison of Texas and John Van Hyn, defending champions, are to meet Robert KlffgH nnd XViiyno Snblii <»f California. Don Hudfcn nnd dene Mako, CallfornlanH, will meet Frank Pnrkor and Gn»j;ory Munt'In »f Now League Leaders • 1 nnd Siiblii put out the last teurn, tho Kmnrhmcn Pierro IVHzxu nml Yvnn ivtru, yeBtertlay. Hudge and Mnko. favored by many for th' 1 crown, turned back hard-j hltttuK Dave Jones of New York and John l^aw of I'aMadena, California, In u four-Belter. TINY uosi; i:\iiiitin;n DAM^AS. Auff, 27. (U. !».>—Tho Hinallest red rose in tho world—HO tiny that a thimble will fit over UH bloom and u coffee pot over tho full Krown plant—WOH exhibited for tho first time In tho Houthwetit nt tho AmerlcHH AflNoclatlon of Nursery* mcn'H convention at Dalian. (Aasociatfd rrem> Leaned Wire) AMKHICAN Batting -- Averlll, Indians, .384; Uehrig, Yankees, .379. linns—(.fuhrlff. Vankeew, 142; Geh- rinm-r, Tlgern, 121. Huns batted In—Trosky, Indians. 123; CJt'brltf. Yankees, 120. HllH--Aver!U. Indians, ISO; Gehrln- Ki»r. Tigers. 183. Doubles—UchrlnKer, Tigers, 44;; \Valker, Tigers, 43. Triples— Avorlll. Indians, 14; Holfo and DimaKKl". Yankees, 13. Homo ruiiH—O-hrlg, Yankees, 40; Trowlty, IridluiiH, 35. Htolcn baHPH—Lary. Browns. 28; WorbiT. Red Sox, 20. niching—Hudlfy, Yankees, 11-3; Kennedy. \Vhltt* Sox, 18-fi. NATIONAL Butting—M«'dwlck, Cardinals, .370; Mlzn, Cardinals, .UOG. Huns—-J. Martin, Cardinals, 102; Ott. Glunttt, 90. Huns hutted In—Modwlck, Cardinals. 123; Ott, Giants, 108. HUM -— .Mi-dwlck, CardinalH, 180; Demarec, Cubs, 170. Doubles—Medwlck, Cardinals, -49; Herman, Cubs, 47. Triples — Camllll, Phillies, 12; Goodman, Reds, 11, Homo runs—Ott, Giants, 27; Her- Kcr. Bees, 22. Stolen haHi>H—J. Martin, Cardinals, 19; S. Martin, Cardinals, 16. Pitching — Luona, I'lrates, 11-3; French, Cubs, 15-5. Fisticuffs Near Duringjtell Tilt (Associated Prrun Lraacd Wire) Threatened flstlcuffn, f lossy • field- hiK and excellent pitching were unveiled to count league fanB In exciting contcHtH yesterday which narrowed the margin between first and fifth-place teaniH to three games. In San Diego the cuntomera Hteamecl onto tho playing: field during u near riot after tho Padres whipped Oakland, 1-0, in an exciting same. A trlplo piny and threo double killing!) featured a 4-1 victory by the Kan Knwc'fscM SVal.s ovnr tho league- loading Portland HoavorH. Kan Franolsco MlHttluns took their ccond straight over vSarr/imento, 5-4, In a lO-Inning plichors' battle. Tn it nlam-bang battle, Los Angeles burled Seattle, 10-4, to oven tho LEADS COAST VITCIIKHS LOS ANXUSt-KS. Aug. 27. (A. P. Hill I*udolph of t))e Oakland Acorns, with II* iftimeH won, C lost ami 67 Htrikfouth to II!H credit, remained ni the top of tho CoaHt League pitch* inK heap In HtatlHtlcH compiled through Tuesday's KntnoH. Ludolph, with a .791! percentage, was closely trailed by four othera in the .700 rliiHH—Ward, of San 7>lefi-o, Colo, tfnn FrnurlHco, Koupnl, Seattle, and Kalvemm, LOH Angelen. Han Diego trouble culminated a Ktimo which flaw*. Dick Ward win hla li'th game In a row by limiting the OakH to threo hits In a duel with southpaw Ken DougluH. When Umpire Hay Snyder railed Joe Gordon out on striken in tho ninth tho AcornH swarmed on tho field. Ijeroy Anton, ejected earlier In tho game, and Ward nearly had a fight, which WUH a fllgnal for tho fans to Invade Iho field. Order was rcHtorod before Serious trouble resulted. Nvltbor Joe Berry nor Txni Koupal lawtftd long In the Seattle Nlugfrat. Koupal, however, allowed seven runs In the threo plua innings he labored, while Dutch Ufbrr held the Indians to two runs In nix and two-thirds frames he pitched. Stevn Mesuner hit four for five to lead tho Angel attack. SUN COOKS EOGS IN NEST HHKRJDAN, Wyo., Aug. 27. (U. P.)— Mrs. L. B. Ttft gathered eggH from her henhouHo and discovered that they were baked to a turn. The sun's rays beating down on the chlrken coop had cooked them. Fred Clark Defeats Opponent 4 and in Tourney By RVKSKMj ,1. NEWKAND AsnocUtwt I*TPH.I Sports Writer J>EBBLE BEACH, AUK. 27.—With •*• tho northern halt of the state outnumbering the Houthern section two to one on competing man power, Biirvlvors of the 1936 California amateur golf championship lined up for the second 18-hole matches today. Tho co-favorite8, defending Champion Jack Galnea of Glemlale and Roger Kelly of Los Angeles, medal- iflt, squared off against rivals with no previous experience In tho state's outstanding tournament, but both ranked as formidable young shot- makers. Galnes, who matched Pebble Beach's par 72 yesterday In winning from Don Edwards of San Joso, 2 and 1, paired off against "Vernon Ollstrap of Berkeley In what promised to be ono of the hot fights of tho day* Kelly Itrlght Star Kelly, ono of the brightest stars of the state's younger golfers, drew Phil Gordon of Oakland for his second test, after taking tho measure of Frank Dolp, San Francisco, yes terday by a 1 up count. Second Round Till* Other second round matches In eluded Booth Holloway, Pasadena, vs. Charles Finger, Burllngame. Bill HIgglns, Oakland, va. Fred Clark, Jr., San Gabriel. Tom Dwyer, Sacramento, v». Jack Nounnun, Los Angeles. Tom Magulre, Bakersfleld golfer WUH defeated In his first-round match by Fred Clark, Jr., of San Gabriel who won the match 4 and 3. Ma- gulre was tho only Bakersfleld golfer qualifying for tho tournament. Mrs. Opal Hill Is Afte^Golf Title (United I'rctn Leaned Wire) SOUTH BKND, Ind., Aug. 27.— Mrs. Opal S. Hill, consistent Kansas City veteran, .sought today to regain tho women's western golf crown In an 18-hole match with defending Champion Marlon Mlley of Lexington, Ky. Their battle overshadowed every other quarter-final match scheduled at .South Bend Country Club today despite the appearance of the Minneapolis favorites, Patty Berg and Beatrice Barrett. Miss Berg met Mrs. Gregg Llfur, Los Angeles; Miss Barret faced Elizabeth Handall, Indianapolis; and Dorothy Traung, San Francisco, met Hopo Selgnlous, Detroit, in tho other quarter-finals. Mrs. Hill defeated Elizabeth Dunn, Indiana stato champion, ono up yesterday. Miss Mlley defeated Goldie Bateson, Milwaukee, throe and two. SEMI-PRO BASEBALL WICHITA, Kan,, Aug. 117. (A. P.) The field was reduced to five teams In the national semi-pro baseball tournament today and four of them will see action tonight. Buford, Ga., only undefeated team remaining, will play Bismarck, W. D.. defending champions, at 8 p. m., and Duncan, Okla., will play Hollywood, at 10 p. m. Duncan eliminated Eason, Okla., with it 15-4 defeat last night, accomplishing tho game-calling 10- run-or-better margin In the seventh Inning. EFUC sportsman of this day, providing he has the cash to buy an auto trailer, may drop a king pin through an eye bolt and take his home with him when he goes on a hunting or fishing trip. Tho day of the leatherstocklng hunter with his sack of pemmican, his knife, hatchet and single blanket saem§ definitely relo- gated tp the limbo of mustache cupp, whale-bone corsets, pyro- noedled leather cushions and handle-bar mustachios. Modern Roughing It , Tho other day I saw a deer hunter leaving on a hunt. Attached to .his car was a trailer that cost just under $1000. In the trailer were beds for four persons equipped with sheets, Hudson Bay blankets and down pillows. The traveling home was nished with a radio set brought in distant stations with good tone reproduction. Tlio kitchenette had an ice box, a sink, storage apace for food, a modern primus stove of the typo used by explorers. There were light, easy canvas chairs which were folded and stowed out of the way when the owner wished for. more apace. In the trailer was a table. On the walls were a thermometer, ba- fur- that rometer, humidity Indicator and a large photo-mural of several bathing beauties nnd a sailing yacht in a seaway. Simple Diet of Hunter I In his Ice box, to fend off the appetite until he and his friends returned home were: Filet mlg- non, lettuce, tomatoes, an Edam cheese, cream and mayonnaise. Other less perishable foods were stored In lockers, Including fruit salads, soups and jams. • Oh, yes, before I forget It, ne had a gun In the car—two guns, as a matter of fact, his rifle and a shotgun. No Bar to Speed The trailer, a streamlined shell cunningly made utilizing some of the structural tritfks of airplane design, was light and mobile. The last I saw of my friend he was smoking down the highway about 50 per with the traveling homo rolling smoothly behind his car. Shades of Dan Booneli Talk about traveling light, after the fashion of Kit Carson and Daniel Boonel Either one of these two old timers would have had apoplexy had he viewed such an outfit. Yet my friend got his buck and lived like a prince while doing it —-no cinders In his coffee, anta in his pants nor leaves In his hair. •PREVENT FIRE& TERRY'S NEW ELIXIR GOOD PRESCRIPTION TVEW YORK, Aug. 27. —The re•*-* Juvenation elixir browed by "Doc" Bill Terry should be carefully analyzed and preserved for future generations. Nothing so astonishing as the transformation of tho New York Giants has been recorded since Ponce do Leon heard about the fountain of youth. The Gothamltes have been changed from doddering second-division ball players into a hustling, wide-awake club. The beauty of the Terry prescription is in tho speed with which it takes affect. After losing 10 out of 16 with the Giants In fifth place, Terry began administering the preparation on July 15, and they have won their last 14 series. They were outhit, 11 to 10 r by tho By LESLIE AVERT United Press Staff CorrMixmdent Cincinnati Reds yesterday, but emerged with the decision, 6 to 5, to give Carl HubbeU his ninth straight and nineteenth victory of tho year. It boosted their league lead to 2^6 games over tho St. Louis Cardinals, who dropped their third straight, 10 to 4, to the Boston Bees. The Chicago Cubs pulled up to within tt game of the Cards by sinking the Philadelphia Phillies twice, 4 to 2 and 7 to 4, while tho unpredictable Brooklyn Dodgers made It two straight over tho Pittsburgh Pirates, 10 to 3, In the American League the three top clubs all met defeat. Tho Yankees lost to St. Louis, 5 to 2; Washington beat Cleveland, 14 to 1; Boston whipped Detroit, 7 to 0. The Chicago White Sox was the only first division team to win, defeating the Philadelphia Athletics, 6 to 3. JOLSON FIGHT PLANS NEW YORK, Aug. 27. (A. P. Al Jolson, who dished out $10,000 a few days ago to become a boxing- manager, eyed the added role of promoter today an he rubbed elbows with fistic highlighters in Manhattan. Tho stage and movie singer, talking enthusiastically of his recently acquired featherweight, Henry Armstrong, St. Louis Negro, said he wanted to sign articles for a ring headllner to meet his fighter In Los Angelas in November. LOVE TRANSCENDS ELYR1A, Ohio, Aug. 27. (U. P.. "Age has nothing to do with love and weddings," commented Mrs. Matilda Stephenson, 70-year-old flnacee of Henry Thomas, 68, when they appeared for a marriage, license FIRST GRID DATE LOS ANGELES, Aug. 27. (U. P. Tho official opening date for Pacific Coast Conference football practice today was announced as September TO by Dr. Hugh C. Wlllett of University of Southern California, conference president. First games are not to be held until September 26, giving players 14 days of practice. The early start of practice was voted last spring as a means of cutting clown the number of injuries by giving players sufficient time to prepare for the season. PUPS Rfil), WHITE AND BLUE CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Aug. 27. (U, P.)—Believed to bo an outstanding rarity of the animal kingdom, threo pups, one blue and white and tho others solid blue, worn born to a Mexican Chihuahua dog here. GASOLINE ALLEY Fair and Warmer By KING *\* . WHAT'S OP1 PETB MOSS SOCK6D THE WALCST K\D IN THE J*W BECAUSE WALLET BEAT HIM INDIAN RASSLIN'. SO YOU COGLDN'T TAKE IT/ THE LITTLE SHRIMP CHEATED. HE. DIDN'T, BOT I SAW VOO TRV TO, )T MOST HURT TERRIBLV, NOT RIGHT NOW IT DON'T, NINA. "me OLD RATTLETRAP ISN'T SO BAD AT TWAT, MIMA— IF IT DOESN'T • *••; rVv, /: \ n T C ^ :& Ss r ~ i I r/fc *.v r s* / Rtg. U. S. Pat, Of?,; CopjT-ifht, 1636. by i Trihunt'K. Y. Ncwi Syndic*t», In.' BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY A. D. No Accident By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS TUKAMAN DID NOT 6£TOVT OF THE WA Y //V 77ME UGH/ *^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ OOOO NIGHT/ IT OOT H|/V\.'-HIS SKULL MUST .BE CRACKED.' T BUTH/S SKULL WAS HOT EA3/LY CRACKED. WH-WHERE AM I--I- WHAT AN ACCIDENT/ ~\^ *~ XM^ IT WASN'T AN , ACCIDENT, TUK i SOMEONE DID THAT ON , PURPOSE! AND I'/VN GOING TO I CCT'EM/ /* [''. •s ,- q .* . !•»• JOHN 9. DlLLK CO iteo. u. s PAT. orr HIEMI Meat's Girls Win Crown for City Taking Till by 9 to 3 Score O^EXACO nosed out Hogan Oil T A to 5 In a game at the fair grounds which narrowly missed turning into a free-for-all between players. The two teams are now one-up in the battle for the Industrial League National bunting. Schliinmer was again the star of the game when he .accounted for* six of tho Texan runs by hitting a homer and a triple—each time with two men on base. More than 3600 people attended the ball games. Binger Seniors defeated Blnger Juniors 9 to 2 when Smith of th« bigger team pitched one-hit ball to the gumo Junior club. Mears Lumber won the girls' city championship when it trounced Coca Cola 9 to 3. Viola Abbot won her own ball game, clouting a homer with two "gals" on base. Southern Pacific shaded the Santa Fe 1 to 0 in a hot exhibition tilt when Leonard Francia hurled two- hit ball with both clouts going to Heffernun. Loften's Timely Hit Loften, also of Texaco, did a great deal to keep his team in tho Industrial League pennant race when he hit two for three when the Texans needed hits badly. Polklnghorn of. the hard-fighting Hogan club hit a couple of homers and a blngle In four times at the plato. By the time this game ended, there was plenty of excitement among the rooters and* a great deal of feeling among the mon of both teams. The next game of this aeries will be held tomorrow night at 7:30. The civil war between the two Binger clubs was also a fast game. The big team had a hard time keeping its eye on the small ball which is used In the Junior loop. Shomate, Goddard and Sheldon each tallied it pair of hits for Mears. Smith and Sheldon scored home runs. Abbot was tho fair-haired girt of this fracas, however. Scores on Errors Southern Pacific scored its lone run In the first Inning when Hood readied the first sack on an error and went to second on another muff. He scampered to third when Francl« hit and then tripped into home on the third of three costly errors. Newberry girls will face the Pee "Wee League Mlchener club this evening at 7 o'clock and will be followed by a game between Y. M. C. A. and the Anglo Bank. Binger A. C. will then tangle with El Patio. 8. P. SANTA Fff. AH. H. IT. E. V.Carlson,rf 3000 Sjlvft. If 3000 Hood, cf 3120 FrancU. p 3 0 2 0 C'OWM, Pabrl, sa Kntfle. 3b 3000 3000 3010 fUmnsou. 2b 2 0 0 0 W'HTd. 2b 1 0 0 0 L, Carbon, lb 3000 Total* AB. n, IT. K. CrMoa. lb 8000 H'ff'm'n. 2b 8 0 3 t need. M My era, 3b 3008 3000 Motc' 3000 Baynea, If Helwr, .p 2000 2 0 0* 0 n'tch'ni'n. 02001 Granger, rf 1 0 0 0 Ilrown, rf 27 1 B 0 ToUls loot 23 0 3 MEARS LUMBER An. n. H. E. Shomar*. If 2 2 2 I fihaw. 3b 3001 (Jmfdard. H* S 1 2 1 I'rlnce. c 3100 Sheldon. 2b 3 1 2 0 Smith, lb 3110 Humble, cf I 1 0 o M'ntf'ry. rf 3 0 1 0 Trout, if Turner, gf Abbott, p ToUta 1000 2100 1 1 0 COCA COLA AH. n. H. A*hbr, M 3121 . sf 3 0 1 0 Tt.Mmn. 2b 3 0 0 3 l..Moor«. o 2 0 I A Folfj-. flb Nolan, lb 3001 8 0 1 f Jackson, If 1000 Davis, cf irrtrm't'r.rf 1 Hpr&ftue. rf 1 Stoops, * D 2 2000 0 0 « 1 U 0 1 f • 20 9 8 8 Totals HOQAN AII. n. H. 4000 P'lk'nh'n, as 4 2 3 1 Meant, p 4000 JUXHtotUb 3312 Hampton. 3b 3 0 1 1 JXDutton. 03120 Durney, rf 3 0 2 0 n.KmlM.lf 2000 Short. If 1000 Robert*. 2b 3 Q Q I Totals S3 3 *f g TCXACO *i A«. n. n. E. If 3110 H'h'm' 4220 Job as. Ih 3000 Fi*hrr, 2110 MnrrU, p 2000 Howard, rf 3 Q 0 0 GeUiell. cf 2 0 0 0 Boyrl. 3b Jones. 2b Loften, o SO S 0 S Totals 1000 3101 3231 3fl 7 8 I SINGER'S /UNIOR8 An. n. n. K. L.ITobbs. rf 1 1 0 0 0 Bray, 3b 201 A ppers on, 2b 2 I'o«, cf 1 Brown, lb 2 Omnlch. If 1 >Vllmot, KD 2 n.l-'llnt, c 2 U.Hobbi, p 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 «•• 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 1 1 1 1 0 0 OINGEK'S SENIORS AB. H. II. B. 4010 1001 1110 lb 1 towen. 2b Ifnrrb. 2b ("ntlfnny.w 3221 Hoard, cf I 2 tjl 0 3110 Carter, If Edaar, If Ijong. rf Hiulth. p Cftdy. 3b C (ill Ins, o Totals li 2 1 5 ToUls 11 0000 2 a 0 « 3111 « 0 2 0 3000 24 0 0 • TO BC CONTINUED CITY'S FINE REVENUE HUGE T.OS ANGELES, Aug. 27. (U. P.! Crime does not pay—for the criminal—but mild ones like misdemeanors, grettlnR drunk, traffic violations, etc., contribute Inrff&ly to tho city's Income. Tho entire receipts from fines, forfeitures of bonds and other court sources for the 1935-1936 fiscal period was 51,899,638.25. GARDEN ON ISLAND MIDWAY ISLAND, Aug. 27. {U. P.)—Qnco an utterly barren, sandy atoll, 1200 miles northwest of Honolulu, Midway now in a potato producing area. Pan-American Airways' employes stationed hero have cultivated a large vegetable garden and recently shipped several boxes of new potatoes to Honolulu markets. PILES Go Quick—No Cutting—No Salwi Your itching-, bleedinff, protruding piles will go when you actually ro- movo the ctiuae—bad blood clrcijla- tion In the hemorrholdal veins. Salves or cutting can't do this—an Internal medicine should be uaed. HKM-KOID, prebcrlptlon of Dr. J. B. Leonhardt, succeeds because It stimulates the circulation, ea.seb the pressure of the congested blood and helps to heal and rentore the affected parts. HEM-ROID hus euoh a fine record of success that Owl Drug stores and all druggists say one bottle of HEM-RGID Tablets must relieve your PUo agony or money back,—Adv i I

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