Daily Press from Newport News, Virginia on January 22, 1930 · Page 2
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Daily Press from Newport News, Virginia · Page 2

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Newport News, Virginia
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Wednesday, January 22, 1930
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... j i Vi RESOLUTION ASKING LOCAL DELEGATE TO ENGLAND RELEASED Councilmanic Request to State Chamber Points Out Importance of Newport News to Hampton Boads. The "text of the resolution adopted Monday by the council of Newport New In which the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce was called upon to reconsider the pvonnel 0t the all-Virginia party which is to make a trip to England in the Interest bf trade relations and to promote trade through the port of Hampton Roads, was released for publication yexterday afternoon. The resolution seta forth that Newport News is an integral part of the port of Hampton . RoadsV that in certain respects its imports and exports exceed those of any other part of Hampton Roads port in value, . and that the port of Newport News and the peninsula are without "presentation in the all-Virginia party. , It calls upon the state clwmber ' through L. U. Noland, local director, to "name a Newport News delegate, The text of the resolution is as fol-, lows: Inasmuch as the port of Newport ; News Is an integral and an important ' part of the Hampton Roads port ' area; and I The value of the imports and ex-; ports,' according to U. S. customs i reports, ranks higher in some respects than any other individual part of the greater port; and The port of Newport News and the entire Virginia peninsula is without representation on the all-Virginia party delegated by the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce to visit England in the interest of closer business relations between that country and the state of Virginia and for the upbuilding of the port of Hampton Roads; now, therefore. Be it resolved that, in recognition of our interest in the port of Newport News and in jfistice to the Virginia peninsula, this council feels that a member of the said party, who would represent this territorial division, should be selected by the said State Chamber of Commerce from the city of Newport News. To this end the council of the city of Newport News hereby petitions the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce, through Mr. L. U. Noland, director from, this district, to reconsider its action In naming the I all-Virginia party and include thereon a representative from this city and port. Passed by the council of the city of Newport News, January 20, 1930. , T. B. JONES. A. M. HAMILTON. City Clerk. A true copy, teste: A. M. President. HAMILTON, City Clerk. Texaco Employees Hold Meeting Here a! banquet at the Hotel Warwick last night, at which their company was host, closed a sales conference here yesterday attended by 12 representatives of the Texas Oil Company from a number of eastern Virginia poiAts. J. J. Pannill of the Newport Neij-s zone office, presided. Representatives of the firm" from Reedville, Mundy Point, Irvington, Potomac' Beach, Urbanna and West Point were present. . R, A.. Morrison of the Norfolk office was present also. Ortiz Lauds Attitude Of President Hoover MEXICO CITY, Jan. 21. (IP) President-elect ' Pascaul Ortiz S.ubio today. In a press interview, -said that, President Herbert Hoover personally went out of his way to deraon-strate good will toward Mexico during the visit of Ortiz Rubio to Washington. He described him as an honest and . cultured man who undoubtedly -would do everything in his power to lncrease-iihe. cordiality of American relations with Mexico. Passing of Spanish Dictator Presaged MADRID, Jan. 21.-F) The reference by Premier Primo De Rivera to "the few months remaining of my government" in announcing today a new minister of finance strengthened the conviction in some quarters that the dictator would carry out his expressed intention of retiring this year. ' EIGHTH ANNUAL CABARET AND DANCE Auspices Sisterhood Rodef Scholom Temple WARWICK HOTEL FEBRUARY 11th 8:30 F. M. General Admission, U.00 ReservatioriffJ-Call 1044-W. Scottish Rite Notice The Stated meeting of Veritas Lodge of Perfection, No. 9, and the Newport News Chapter of , Jtose Croix, A. & A. S. R., will be held in the Masonic Temple, fifth floor, on Wednesday evening, January 22, 1830, ftt 7:30 o'clock. Regular business A.ll visiting thren cordially invited to attend try order of the V. M. and W. M. R. B. ANDERTON, ' Secretary. License notice ALL STATE licenses, both business and professional, were due January 1st, and must be paid during this month to avoid a penalty of 10. R. L. COSBY, Commissioner of the Revenue. Station W G H JANUARY 22 228.S Newport News 1310 7:30 a.m. Time service program. :00a.m. Morning weather fore-cast- 12:00 m. Luncheon music. 1:00 p.m. Variety program. 1:30 p.m. ' Wat- Watkins. pianist 2:00 p. m. Station announcements. 6:00 p.m. Old familiar tunes. 5:30 p.m. Popular numbers. 6:00 p. m. Request program. : 45 p. m. Associated Press news. 7:00 p. m. Correct time signal. 7:01 p. m. Piano program. 7: 30 p. m. Selected recordings. :0up. m. Time signal. 8:01 p. m. Evening weather forecast. 8:02 p.m. Studio program. 8:30 p. m. Red Cross program. 9:00 p.m. Melody Four. 9:30 p. m. Recorded dance program. 10:00 p.m. "Watt's" musical sketch. WOMAN'S CLUB GIVES L PLAY Norfolk Woman Addresses Garden Department Meeting1 on "Color in the Garden." About 200 local women attended a meeting conducted by the garden department of the Woman's club at the Hotel Warwick yesterday after noon, at which Mrs. George Moss, of Norfolk, was the principal speaker. Mrs. Moss read a paper on ."Color in the Garden." The meeting was called to ordr by Mrs. J. Hugh Caffee, chairman of the department, who introduced Mrs. C. J. Hudson, one of the host esses of the afternoon. Mrs. Hud son introduced Mrs. Moss. In her talk Mrs. Moss gave many helpful suggestions on gardening. She urged that Americans should plan their Own gardens, and should not strive to copy the plans of Euro pean aligners. Following her paper an original playlet written by Mrs. O. J. Brit- ttngham entitled "How to Plan Your Garden" was presented. This playlet was rroduced by Mrs. Charles W. Ashby, under the direction of Mrs. Hudson. The cast was as follows: Mistress of the Garden, Mrs. O. T. Amory; Queen of the Garden, Mrs. W. O. Poindexter; Gardener, Mrs. Carl Deliinger; Robins. Miss Ruth Winstead and Miss Valde Luning; bluebirds, Miss Rosella Hoffman; cardinal, Miss Mary Lucille Bown; butterfly, - Miss Martha Hoffman; green frog. Miss Margaret Alexander; spring. Miss Frances Knight; autumn, Miss Doris Desper; winter, Miss Reba McFall. Mrs. Brittingliam was joint hostess for the occasion with Mrs. Hudson. Attending from the Norfolk Garden club with Mrs. Moss was Miss Tay lor. . . ,. S Residents of Missouri and Ar kansas Hard Hit by Rampant Flood Waters.',;, MEMPHIS, Jan. 21. &) The American Red Cross moved tonight to rescue 500 families floodbound in southeastern Missouri and northeastern Arkansas. The situation In the temporary campsind marooned homes was aggravated by rain, snow and cold which was general over the flooded sections tonight. Boats, hurriedly built at Blythe- ville, Ark., center of relief operations will be used tomorrow to rescue several hundred persons in the waterbound area which now extends from the Interior of Dunklin county, Mo, into the lowlands of Mississippi county and portions of Poinsett county in Arkansas. No additional levee breaks were reported today but water flowing through crevasses in the St. Francis riven levee and Big Lake in Arkan sas was slowly inundating lowland farming areas in the three counties. RE RED CRO TO IR I FAMILIES Stratford Committee Urges Response To Appeal For Funds Title to Stratford Hall, the birthplace of General Robert E. Lee, was taken by the Robert E. Lee Memorial Foundation on July 19, 1929, when an initial payment of $50,000 was made. The total cost of the property is $240,000 which includes the historic mansion, outbuildings, and an estate of more than 1.100 acres bordering the Potomac river. The difference between the total cost and the initial part payment Is $190,000. which sum, less a second payment made la.t Monday, is being carried by a mortgage against the property. This mortgage must be paid in full by July 19. 1932. Heavy Interest charges will be saved by an early payment of the Stratford - On - .TO BE PURCHASED BY THE ROBERT E. LEE MEMORIAL FOUNDATION, Inc. NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA, COMMITTEE. I enclose I agree to contribute Payable on ....... I on ....... on . $ on . Name.. Address. Please make checks payable to Newport News Committee, the Robert E. Lee Memorial Foundation, Inc., and return with this slip to the Stratford Fund, Daily Press, Newport News, Va. 3 ESSENTIALS E 111 Rotary Club Entertains February Seniors; Members of Class Discuss Student ;..... Activities. Three essentials of success were given to the boys tf the February graduating class of the local high school at the weekly meeting of the Rotary club last night by the Rev. "reorge O. Watts, of Hampton. The three things mentioned by the Rev. Mr. Watts as necessary to success are definite character; "a job you like and into which you put the right kind of work and spirit"; and confidence. The boys of the mid-year senior class at the high school were guests of the Rotarians last night, and, the meeting was In. charge of the boys' work committee, of which J. W. Rob inson Is chairman. The Hampton minister, who was the principal speaker, chose "Success" as his subject. Besides the three essentials named, Mr. Watts said other factors contributing to success are intelligence, initiative, cheerfulness, optimism, and the will to do. William Colonna. honer man of the graduating class, was given a prize by the club for his scholastio achievements. The presentation was made by Rotarian Edward P. Turner. Mr. Robinson, chairman of the evening, introduced Rotarian Fred M. Alexander, principal of the high school. Mr. Alexander in turn introduced William Bell, who acted as chairman of the boys' part in the program. On the boys' program were included Whitfield Schreck, who spoke on the work of the student council; William" Bridgers. president of th class ami editor of the Beacon, student newspaper, who told of the work of the Beacon; Randolph Joynes. one of the captains of the victorious Typhoon football squad last fall, who discussed high school athletics; and Jack Clifton, cartoonist, who amused the Rotarians by giving a sample of his art, drawing before their eyes a cartoon of a woman. Before adjournment the club passed a resolution requesting the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce to reconsider the personnel of the all-Virginia party which will make a trip to England in the near future, largely in the interest of the development of Hampton Roads, and to give Newport Nws a representative on the party. The resolution was offered by G. Franklin Lenz, and "as unanimously adopted. A Leaping Lizzie While Carey Rtarks of Conneaut. Ohio, was driving along an icy road his car skidded, played leap frog and finally bounced into a tree, coming to rest suspended upside down from a limb, as you see it pictured above. Despite all this, Starks crawled out, uninjured. mortgage, sponsors for the movement slate. The Newport News committee, of which Mrs. Hunter S. Reynolds is chairman and treasurer, is endeavoring to raise the local quota of $1,000. On the committee with her are Mrs, W. B. Rucker, Mrs. W. E. Barrett, .Mrs. L. E. Pugh, Sr., Mrs. J. Hugh Caffee and Miss Blanche Webb. Contributions may be given to Mrs. Reynolds or they may be brought or mailed to the Daily Press or Times-Herald. ' To facilitate subscriptions .1 coupon is given herewith which ma be filled out and brought or sent to this office with the initial payment of the pledge. ., 1930 the - Polomac SS ARE H III S S 4 New Warden of Auburn Prison l s NEA New York Bureau Newly appointed warden of Auburn, N. Y, State Prison, scene of the recent sensational riot, is Capt. John L. Hoffman, above. . He succeeds Warden Edgar Jennings, retired who was captured and held as a hostage by rebellious convicts. Captain Hoffman had been Assistant Superintendent bf the state institution for defective delinquents. RAZES WAREHOUSE (Continued from pasre 1) er the business la insured againtt fire fully since the outbreak of the fire to teiepnone Air. tsuaerman, concerning his loss, she said. Nothinz is known as to the origin of the fire. V A back draft, flowing through the open doorway from the adjoining warehouse, which was filled with goods also, probably was the principal reason for the two other ware- hAiicaa Vialniv CQl'Bfl Thia htraA7.f hlpw the flames, which were intensely hot !U tins noint. away irom me uour-way, and inside this warehouse the urea next ti this door was comparatively cool. Fire fighters, using the old uucnet hrii?nle "method of combatting the flames, wet down the area surround ing the door in an effort to prevent the spread of the flames to the other warclinnso. A Urea erouii of men and boys toiled for hours, using wa ter which had collected in depressions about life building, which they carried in buckets, tubs and old fashioned wash boilers. They also drenched ft wooden platform on the east side of the building, used for unloading freight rrom raiiroaa cars, successfully halting the passage of the fire by this route into the the other buildings. The fire was discovered, according to best Information available, about 9 o'clock. Newnort News firemen. summoned to the scene, found no wa ter to use to tight the fire. J ire plugs across the concrete - roadway from the flaming structure were useless, as the mains which they tapped had not . been connected with the water mains since war days, when they were installed for fire protec-' tion by the army authorities. Red Cross Offers 3 Duets Tonight A series, of' three duets will be the offering of the Newport News chapter of the American Red Cross tonight to radio fans of the Peninsula over station WGH. It was announced yesterday by Mrs. W. S Snead. chairman of the program committee of the chapter. Tonight's program will go on the air at 9:45 and continue until 9 o'clock. Mrs. Duke Moul and Mrs. Glenn Haley will be the artists on tonight's pro gram. The Red Cross chapter is glvln a series of three radio programs over WGH, whirfi began last night. Tom Outtlng. local vocalist, was the featured artist last night. The programs are presented to lead u? to the annual dinner meeting of the chapter, which will be held In the Hotel Warwick Friday night. A third program will be presented from '9:15 to 9:30 tomorrow night, it has been announced. FITCHETT FUNERAL HELD , FROM EAST END HOME Funeral rites for John R Fllchett, who died at his home, 1219 Hampton avenue. Sunday afternoon, were con. ducted from the residence yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, with Dr. K. T. Wellford, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, assisted by the Rev. T. II. Dimmock, pastor of the Second Presbyterian church, officiating. Interment was made in the Green-lawn cemetery. Active iiallbearers were: Mayor T. B. Jones, li. E. Marable, Thomas Newman. X C. . Biggins. Sinclair Phillips and Xawrence Parsons. Honorary pallbearers deluded: S. S. Archibald, L. J. Kopke. S. K. Buxton. C. C. Smith, E. W. Mllstead. W. C. Taylor, Irvln Nachman, R. Wj West, W. C. Stuart, Jr., J1.- B. Mon-cure, Harry Keyner, W. K. Thomas. Whlttlngton Hayes, Dr. R. Cowles Taylor, Dr. Howard L. Boatwright, Edwin K. Phillips, C. G. Nelms, W. Lee Powell, Fred Shawen, E. G. Rogers, T. C. Patterson, Dr. Joseph T. Buxton, Donald Gay, P. S. Jones, J. B. Locke, B. B. Wilson, G. Bert James, A. I Blvins and J. Holmes MoMurran Powerful Skin Remedy Discovered Dries up Eczema, Barbers' Itch, and All Skin Eruptions Must Give Results in 7 Days or Money Back. This wonderful surgeon's prescription now known all over th world as Moono's Emerald Oil, is so efficient in the treatment of skin diseases that the itching of eczema stops with one application. A few applications and the most persistent case of Eczema is healed seldom to return. Moone's Emerald Oil (full strength) is safe and pleasant to use. U Is dispensed by J. C. Gorsuch & Co., Day's Drug Stores and druggists everywhere. Adv. . , . PECTAGULAR FIR V CAflflTOIAL STANDS AT S4.308 Division "A," of Which H. F. Harvey, Jr, ia Head, Again Show's Way to Others. Gifts and subscriptions in the joint financial campaign of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A now in progress here, totalled $4.30 last night following the second report meeting of the more than 150 workers who are engaged in an effort to obtain $15,300 in gifts from the Newport News public to support the two Institutions during the current year. Subscriptions reported last night at the meeting of the workers around the dinner table in the V. M. C. A. building totalled $2,111. The reports the previous night at the nutiai report meeting showed $2,1S7 collected. TMvision A. of which H. F. Harvey is manager, again showed the largest subscription list last night, turning in pledges and gifts of $430. Team No. 8 of this same division was hlsh for the evening with pledges of $123. A. X. Shankland is captain of this team. A large attendance of workers marked the meeting last night and great interest and enthusiasm were aroused. The? workers were encouraged by Mrs. F. B. Longan, chairman of the executive committee, to get as large subscriptions as possible in order that the campaign would be a complete success. Some excellent pledges were turned in by the executive com mittee as well as by the members of the team organization. The report of the teams and divi sions Is as follows: Division A 1. C. A. Loomis $ S5 2. R. M. Challoner 127 3. A. N. Shankland 123 4. J. A. Carleton. Jr 30 Total $130 Division B 5. Mrs. C. West ...$ 98 6. Mrs. J. Nichols 115 7. Mrs. F. B. Hooper ...4 54 8. Mrs. J. II. Caffee .......... 59 Total ...$326 Division C 9. Mrs. R. M. Hamilton ..$ 20 10. W. Wiiliams ?0 11. D. P. Marston SI 12. J. S. Robinson 154 , Ttotal - $275 Division D 13. Mrs. Houe $ 79 14. Mrs. Frank Beazlie 63 15. Mrs. L. E. Pugh 97 16. Mrs. Kincaid 63 Total ....$302 Oivision E 17. IT. C. Biggs .....,$ 32 18. R. W. Stevens 32 19. Z. Cannaday 2f 20. J. W. Massey ...i... 33 Total ......$125 Division F. 21. Mrs. Rangeley ...$ 43 22. Mrs. Moreland .... 66 23. Mrs. Graham 2 24. Mrs. Padgett 64 Total ...$237 Division Q 25. T. C. Plesants $ 32 26. George C. Chapin i.... 23 27. C. E. Alderson 33 28. R. C. Blanton 18 Total $106 Division H 29. Miss Phillips .....$ 62 30. Miss Moore 125 31. Mrs. Leavelle , 81 32. Miss Gray 52 Total $320 Reports by divisions were as fol lows: A H..F. Harvey .$ 430 B Mrs. Martin 326 C J. T. Barclay 275 D Mrs. Kritzer S02 E J. N. Pepper 125 F Mrs. Bright 237 G II. Parker 106 H Mrs. Hudgins 320 Total $2,121 Don't Vony About Vitamins Of course, you need vitamins and you can get them all in this breakfast: A glass of orange juice for Vitamin G then a bowl of Shredded Wheat with whole milk for Vitamins A, B, D and E. A delicious breakfast, easily and quickly prepared and costs but a few cents. If you like a hot dish, pour hot milk over the biscuits. Daughters to Hold Meeting at 3s P. M. The January meeting of Bethel chapter. United Daughters of the Confederacy, will be held at S o'clock this afternoon in the Y. W. C. A. on West avenue near Thirty-second street A historical program will be given by the chapter, with emphasis upon the lives of General Lee and General Jackson, whose birthday anniversaries occurred, respectively. Sunday and yesterday. . Major Ed N. Eubank, well known veteran of the Spanish-American War and prominent in peninsula military affairs, will be the principal speaker, with the subject, "Anecdotes of Lee and Jackson." A short musical program will be given by Mrs. Malvin Wearer, local soprano. A business session will be held. Large Attendance Marks Eastern Star Meeting; Past Officers on Program. The annual reception of Emera ehapter No. 31. Order of the Eastern Star, in honor of past matrons and natrons was given at the Masonic Temple last night. About 150 were present, including all the past matrons and patrons of the local chap ter, and a number of members of other chapters. Many hearty laughs were enjoyed by those present from a program of humorous stunts Htuged by the past officers, each of whom was assigned a part on the program by Mrs. Kate Puller Ashby, who was in charge of the entertainment. Mrs. Ashby herself, whose readings are well known here, gave several selections. Other features of the program in cluded several original songs of welcome sung by the members; a duet by Mrs. Annie Stable and Miss Mamie Price; a solo, "Star of the East," by Mrs. G E. Kldd, and greetings from the present officers. After the program refreshments were served, and a business session was held preceding it. REHEARSALS ON FOR SISTERHOOD REVUE Plans are under way and rehearsals have begun for the eighth annual cabaret and dance to be given under the auspices of the Sisterhood of Rodef Shoiem temple. The affair will be given Tuesday night, February 11, at the .Hotel Warwick. Harry Reyner is in charge of the revue, and Miss Miriam Carmel is teaching the chorus the newest dances. P.oth these promise that the cabaret wilt be the "best show yet." "Our chorus is larger than it has ever been this year, the girls the prettiest ever, and you must see the costumes for yourselves." they say. Several skits are being added to the offerings of former years in this year's revue. GALLSTONES CAUSE TROUBLE Don't use home treatments For pains in your back or side, or if you think you have stomach or liver troubles, try FRUITOLA. One dose shows results. For over twenty years FRUITOLA has been used by many sufferers who have thereby been saved from the pain and risk of an operation. The FRUITOLA formula is the same today as always and often brings relief after the first dose. Many people state they gave up hope of ever being relieved, but one dose of FRUITOLA convinced them that they need no longer suffer pain from gallstones.' Give FRUITOLA a chance. You can hava the same experience. For tale, recommended and guaranteed by Day's Drug Stores, Newport News, Va., and the Bellamy Pharmacy, Hampton, Va. WITH ALL THE BRAN OF THE WHOLE WHEAT . CHAPTER HAS All RECEPTION THE SHREDDED WHEAT COMPANY IS F eODDWILLATMEET (Continued from Page L) Mayflower hotel, listening to the addresses. So clear was the reception at the Jahncke party that oumf motion pictures of the group were taken. The acting secretary of the navy made a brief talk for the pictures before the broadcast began. IXJXDON. Jan. !1. JPh-The sub ject which held the attention of the world centered on the royal gallery this morning naval disarmament was carried over into the house of commons, also in Westminster, when It resumed Its session after the Christmas holidays. The question waa put "whether any. and if so what, steps were being taken to consider either In conjunc tion with America or not how far this country can accept freedom of the seas. Prime Minister Ramsay MacDon aid returned the written reply "While his majesty's government Is not In communication with the gov ernmem of the United States on the subject they have the question, under consideration. Further asked if the question of freedom of the seas had been raised at the naval conference, Mr. Muc- Donaid answered in the negative. NEW YORK, Jan. 21. P Speaking as chairman of the Ixtndon naval conference. Premier Ramsny Mac-Donald of England will talk by radio ... a morion Hhortlv after noon tomor row over a national broadcasting company nooKup. He will be introduced by William Hard, whose summaries of the parley are being broadcast by N. B. C. at 1 p. m. each day direct from London. Later during these periods other dele-ria sneak. Next Mon day it will be Reijlro Wakatsuk of Jajan and on Tuesday, January the speaker will ne secretary oi oiaie Henry Stimson of the United States. An attempt is to bo made by N. B. C. late Thursday afternoon, January 23, to relay the addresses at London's 00 PLEASED AT ATMOSPHERE 0 NACHMAN'S The Shopping Center See These New Tub Fabrics at 33c Yard They are delightfully pretty and will make the smartest sort of dresses for children's school wear and porch dresses for women. ' Some are in basket weave, others are corded ef- fects. The colors are warranted fast and the designs are printed on light and dark grounds. 36 inches wide. ' Printed Rayon Flat Crepe ?8c You can hardly tell the fabric from real silk. And the designs are beautiful and most effective. Colors are guaranteed fast, 39 inches wide. NACHMAN'S Second Floor. 15 to 50 Reductions ILA M IP $ 1 1 Every Junior and Bridge Lamp in our entire stock reduced from 15 to 50. A NEW TREND LIGHTS THE WAY IN THESE MODERN LAMPS ' As new as this modern age ... as witty as an original saying . . . lamps that sparkle with color and ingenious decoration. Try a few to brighten winter dullness . . . over the reading chair . . . the bridge table . . . on the piano . . . in your bedroom. Every varied shades. A delightful collection. Convenient Terms on Any Purchase. WAPPY HO official dinner to the naval delegates. This broadcast is to start at 4:20. ft Eastern Standard time. GRANT POWER PERMIT WASHINGTON. Jan. 21. ) Tiie federal power commission today grant ed the Washington Electric Company a license to begin construction Immedi ately on a hydro electric project on the Columbia river to develop ultimately 210,000 horsepower at an estimated cost of $i9,:;o.ooo. Help Your Kidneys Deal Promptly with Kid' nev Irregularities. IF bothered with constant backache bladder irritations and setting up at night, help your kidneys with Doan PilU. Used for more than 40 years. Endorsed the world oyer. Sold by dealers everywhere. 50,000 Users Endorse Doan s: Janm A. McClard, Retired Marchant. M Hobaon Avanua, Hot Springs, Ark., Hyi; "My fcidiwya didn't act fight and ray back achM tor quit a apau. am um ct Doan'a Pilla quickly rid ma oi thi attack." - Prescriptions Filled , Glasses Repaired See ROYALL and See Better 133 Twenty-eighth St. MB FURNISHERS -

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