Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on June 15, 1936 · 9
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 9

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Lafayette, Indiana
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Monday, June 15, 1936
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9
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Monday Evening, June 15, 1936 LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COURIER FATALITIES IN MAY 30 CRASH MOUNT TO TWO Joseph Merrill, 28-Year-0ld Frankfort Worker, Dies in Local Hospital of Fractured Skull, Pneumonia. FRANKFORT, June 14. Joseph Merrill, 28 - year - old Frankfort man living at 1409 West Washington street, died in the Home hospital, Lafayette, at 3:45 o'clock this afternoon, of injuries suffered May 30 in an automobile crash on road 2fi, two miles east of Lafayette, in which Wilbur Kam- merer. 22, of Seladia, was kiiled outright. Merrill suffered a fractured skull in the accident and had been unconscious most of the time since. Recently he developed pneumonia, which contributed to the cause of death. Dora Thayer, 25, and Nora Younger, 26, both of Frankfort, also were occupants of the ill- fated automobile, but escaped with minor injuries. The accident occurred when the car driven by Merrill crashed into the rear of an automobile driven by M. F. Schaible, of 15 North Twenty-eighth street, Lafayette, who said he was travel ing about 20 miles" per hour. Oc cupants of the Merrill car said Schaible had just backed from a driveway. An employee for five years of the Ingram Richardson enameling fcdDOff 1 TIMES TODAY Harold LLOYD 'THE MILKY WAY" Tues.-VYed. 2 Features LAUREL AND HARDY in "The Bohemian Girl" Plus GEORGE RAFT ROSALIND RUSSELL in "It Had to Happen" 15 AT ALL C TIMES I 9 IT CAN'T HAPPEN HERE!! Rut it did happen to these two lovers victims of mob violence! w ALTE R B RUCE alter A B E.-LVf fit Thf most amazing pic- mm I l 1 ""V m LU,I ture of American life ever I 1 f 1 I 1 I f to come out of Hollywood: jljj NOW PLAYING GANG BUSTERS SMASH THE RACKETS. Muscle in on the mol . . live in their rat-hole . . . stamping out every squealing chiselcr! plant, at Frankfort, Merrill was born Aug. 29, 1907, at Ephrata, Wash. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Sarah Merrill, of Carlton Minn.; four sisters: Mrs. Mary Walters, of Minneapolis; Mrs, Gertrude Shafer, of Chicago; Mrs. Florence Hoe, of Detroit; and Mrs Rachel Rogers, of Duluth; and seven brothers: Charles, of Auburn, Wash.; Henry, Wayne, and Almond, of Minnesota; Daniel and John, of Duluth, Minn.; and Douglass, of Zimmerman, Minn Funeral services and burial will take place in Anoka, Minn. INDIANA DEMOCRATS TO CONVENE TUESDAY (Continued From Page One) rules and permanent organization to provide places on the program lor the senators. TENTATIVE LINEUPS Tentative lineups of the state administration for other places on the ticket call for: The nomina tion of State Senator Henry F. Schricker of Knox for state treasurer: William Storen of Indianapolis or Earl Crawford, the governor's patronage secretary, for lieutenant-governor; the election of Ditk Heller of Decatur, manager of the Townsend campaign, as secretary of the democratic state committee to succeed Keith L. Johns; and the renominations cf August G. Mueller of Indianapolis, as secretary of state; Laurence F. Sullivan of Princeton, state auditor, and Floyd I. Mc-Murray of Thorntown, state superintendent of public instruction. The state administration slate for the delegates-at-large to the national convention was reported as follows: Governor McNutt, the two U. S. senators: Dan C. Tobin of Indianapolis; Miss Gertrude Fanning McHugh of Indianapolis; Mrs. Samuel M. Ralston, national committeewoman ; Mrs. Emery Scholl. state vice-chairman, and Mrs. John W, Kern, widow of the late U. S. senator. Greenlee denounced today the movement to deny renomination to some state officials. "I want to say that I have never been, and will not be, a party to the promotion of any candidate against the regularly-elected officials who have given good service and are candidates for a second term. To oppose them is unethical, undemocratic and bad politics." Wounded Bandit Lodged in Jail FRANKFORT, June 14. (Spe ciaU Edward Smith, shot and wounded near here two weeks ago when he attempted to escape from officers, has been taken to the Fowler jail by Sheriff Amos Sen- esac, of Benton county, on charges there of auto banditry and second degree burglary. He was a patient in the local hospital several days ABE CABO tK E D WARD, ELLISLAZ?SS NOW PLAYING VII Color Cartoon mmm Noted English Author, Critic Dies Sunday BEACONSFIELD, Eng., June 14 (AP) Gilbert Keith Chesterton, 62, distinguished English author and critic, died today of a heart attack after a week's illness. "G. K.," as he was generally known, became ill when he returned from a holiday in France His wife was present when hi died. The funeral will be Wednes day. The author and essayist was converted to Catholicism in 1922 and became an outstanding cham pion of that church. One of the weightiest men in literature in a physical as well a a mental sense, Chesterton often joked about his own bulk. His out spoken criticisms in addresses and Writings frequently led to contro versies. VISITED UNITED STATES The author visited the United States several times. Certain as pects of American life, particular ly prohibition, drew barbed shafts from him. After his last visit to the Unit ed States, in 1931, he called New York "terrifying" and said: "I've been in Tennessee where if a man insults you, you are expected to shoot him with gun or you're not considered gentleman. Call it barbarism or chivalry, it's the feudal spirit full of feud. "From one end of the other of this magnificent civilization there is no such thing as a village When you enter a little town it is simply an eyesore to anybody of European tradition or instincts The first things met are yellow tin advertisements, tin buildings with frameworks of lead and glass and tin shops, and then thank God, you are out of town.'1 PITKIN, ELLIOTT LAUNCH INSTITUTE AT PURDUE (Continued From Page One) dresses to be held in Eliza Fow ler hall. One of the features of the week will be provided at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in Eliza Fow ler hall when William B. Stout president of the Stout Motor corporation. Detroit, Mich., will speak on "The Movable House.' In connection with his address Stout will have on display on the campus throughout the day one of the latest types of "movable houses," which might be termed a "glorified trailer." Cleverly de signed, the "movable house," when ready for transportation, consists of one room, eight feet wide, 16 feet long and eight feet high However, when set up. it is so arranged that the sides open up to create a three room estab lishment. each room eight by sixteen, completely furnished for eight persons. The house equipped with refrigerator, gas heater, sleeping accommodations, lounge room, etc. MRS. ROOSEYELT Wednesday's program will be featured bv the appearance of Mrs. Franklin Delano Roosevelt before an all-university convocation to be held at 11 o'clock in the Purdue armory. Over 3.000 seats will be available to the general public to hear Mrs. Roosevelt discuss "Housing." Other Wednesday speakers will be: 9 o'clock, Frank Watson, director of Purdue housing research project. "Meeting the Need for Better Housing Accommodations"; 10 o'clock, Dr. Oliver, "Ordinary Difficulties of Everyday People"; 2 p. m Dr. Ralph Marshall Davis, pastor of the Church of the Covenant. Erie, Pa., "Male and Female He Created Them"; 8 p. m., Dr. Hornell Hart, professor of social ethics, Hartford Theological seminary, "The Fulfillment of Personality." ENEW NOW PLAYING Big Deluxe Double Feature Tht "Bobly" o I E i i i Cantor' t rodia )!j(J,S. " hour will If'p: amaxtyouj XjL&s mth hi won CITY'S FIRST SHOWING! EDDIE CANTOR SAYS: "There is no one on the screen of any age, with a greater personality." Plus Second Feature 12 STURS! 3 SONGS! 100 $ OF GIRLS TJ dickpoweu-iustmelerM3!, J JACK OIKIE-JOU ItOKOELL y Extra! MAJOR BOWES' AMATEURS ON OUR SCREEN Lafayette's First Showing Early Bird Matinee 1 qr 'Til ioc v 6:00 Evening .... Children .... m Delphi Band Will Present Concert DELPHI, June 14. (Special) The first band concert for this season in Delphi will be held Thursday evening of this week. The band will again be under the leadership of Loyal Hoshaw. There will be thirty-four pieces In the band this season. Harry Bohannon post, American Legion of Delphi, is planning to hold a street carnival in Delphi tne nrst week in July. Complete plans have not as yet been made. Frank Lamb, Jr., and Howard Shaffer have been at Kalamazoo, Mich., the past week, where they have been in search of work. The former's brother, Everett Lamb has been employed there. WILL RETURN TO FLORIDA William Gee, who has come for a visit with his parents in Delphi, will return to Gainesville, Fla., for the summer. He and his broth er, Jack, have been attending the university there. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wason, of Indianapolis, have purchased a lot for a summer home in Ritchey Park on Lake Freeman. Mr. Wason is a former Delphi man The Misses Anna and Catherine Lamb were guests of their brother, P. J. Lamb, in Lafayette, over the week-end. . The June meeting of the Junto club will be held Friday evening, June 26, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert VanNatta. The club will have as its guest Louis Var- num Wolfe, of Washington, D. C, who has served as secretary to the secretary of agriculture through four administrations. Mrs. L. H. Smith, the retiring president, will be succeeded at this meeting by Mrs. C. A. Cartwright. HOME EC CLUB MEETING The Adams township Home Eco nomics club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Wilbur Grantham. It will be an all day meeting. Mrs. Arthur Coble and Mrs. Ross Good will be assistant hostesses. Responses to roll call will be "my wedding day." A co operative dinner will be served at noon. The Washington township Home Economics club will meet Wednes day of this week for an all-day meeting at the home of Mrs. Lionel Delaplane. Mrs. Flora Caldwell, Mae Caldwell, Gail Stephens, and Ethel Hayes will be assistant hostesses. ' Mrs. H. B. Wilson, past state regent of the D. A. R., has been appointed a member of the na tional committee on press relations of the Daughters of the American Revolution by the president-general, Mrs. William A. Becker. GRANGE MEETINGS The Tipwa grange will meet on the first and third Thursday evenings of each month throughout the summer instead of every week as has previously been the case. The next meeting will be Thursday evening of this week. It will be a cooperative supper and flower show. The Easy Aces Bridge club met Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Haughey Mount. Honors were won by Mrs. Harry Roach and Mrs. Gerald Clawson. Mrs. Lee Shaeffer was hostess to the members of the contract bridge club. Dinner was enjoyed at the Crosby hotel preceeding the bridge games. Honors went to Mrs Donald Powell and Mrs. Walter Clawson. The Igo-Ugo club will be enter ained Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Charles Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Schermerhorn, of Buffalo, N. Y., came Saturday for visit with the formers father, Reed Schermerhorn and aunt, Mrs. W, T. Braekenridge, in Del phi. Resident of Near Mulberry Expires MULBERRY, June 14. (Special) Zolin Susan Mertz, 65, died at her home one and one-half miles north of here Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock. , Born here January 7. 1871, she was the daughter of Wm. B. and Sophronia (Wallace) Wallace, and married George W. Mertz, Feb. 1895. Nearly all of her life was spent in or around Mulberry. She was a member of the Zion Lutheran church, and a past ma ron of the Mulberry Order of Eastern Star. Surviving, besides the husband are a son, Wallace Mertz, of here; two sisters, Mrs. Robert Benham, of Dayton, and Mrs. William Gooden. of Pleasureville, Ky.; a daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Smith; and four grandchildren. The body was removed to the Kleinsmith funeral home here, and was returned to the familv resi dehce, Sunday noon, where friends may call. Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 2:30 o clock at the Zion Lutheran hurch. with the Rev. I. Whit man officiating. Burial will be in Fair Haven cemetery. LAST TIMES TODAY HARRY M. GOETZ 1 EDWARD SMALL MELODY LIRGER5 nn ti iPfTTni it n n 11 n u 1 .tin i Hail it 11 n 11 frxnii nuuo luii I (..;:: and BRITAIN MAY DROP SANCTIONS SO DUCE WILL LONDON, June 14. (AP) Evidence Great Britain will abandon sanctions In an effort to win Premier Mussolini over to the League of Nations' and relieve Mediterranean observers said today. .Diii.iail salesmen axe icpuucu their taking of orders when san tions are dropped. Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin has not challenged the view of Neville Chamberlain, his chancel lor of the Exchequer, that sane tions are "the very midsummer of madness." The British position in th Mediterranean is believed to be the prime reason for what labor ites describe as the 'buying off1 of II Duce. to withdrawal. In reality the British general staff is today more worried about Egypt, Malta, the Suez canal, and the whole British position in th Mediterranean than at any time in the past year, because where as 12 months ago Italy's threat to that rich prize Egypt and the Sudan lay only on the Libyan side, today Mussolini has brack eted the territory with huge armies in Libya on the west, an Eritrea and Ethiopia on the south and east. From the sea, which guards th north and east entrances the Italian fleet is mobilized for ac tion, lined up within easy strik ing distance of a British armada daily growing more restless an uneasy under the nearly year long vigil of inactivity In th eastern Mediterranean off Egypt shores. The story going the rounds i that instead of Ethiopia, Egypt was Mussolini's real goal in the fall of 1935, and that the thrust toward the land of the Pharaoh has only been temporarily post poned because of Britain's sur prise action in jumping its fleet into Alexandria a few hours be fore the Italian fleet was ready to strike. BONUS BONDS GO TO 3,000,000 VETERANS (Continued from Page One) forgery of names to the bonus checks. Postal officials are also held responsible personally for cashing of checks wrongfully. When the bonus was issued in 1925 on the basis of $1 per day for wartime service with the armed forces in the United States and $1.25 for overseas service the average certificate called for payment of $893 in 1945. By previous congressional acts, most veterans have borrowed 50 per cnt of this sum. The full amount of previous loans and in terest charges to Oct. 1, 1931 will be deducted before payment a made. Interest after 1931 has been cancelled. Hoosier veterans who elect to hold their bonus bonds until maturity in 1945 will receive 3 per cent a year interest. The bonds may be cashed anytime between now and 1945. An exhaustive survey by the National American Legion here indicates that veterans will spend the bonus chiefly in liquidation of old standing debts, for homes automobiles, and the necessities of life. Dr. A. R. Killian, of La fayette, state commander of the Indiana Legion, today urged all veterans who could to save their bonus bonds as a nest egg for future years. He asked those who could comfortably do so to stand aside and not cash their bonds until veterans in dire dis tress had an opportunity to do so. HUGE BATCH OF MAIL WASHINGTON, June 15 ( AP) The bonus was paid today to veterans of the World war. One of the last chapters in the 17-year struggle over various forms of adjusted compensation was written as "baby" bonds worth almost $1,650,000,000 moved over highway and rural route to ward the pockets of city man and farmer. Shipments of the bonds to some 3,000,000 ex-service men from 12 federal reserve cities constituted one of the largest batches of mail in postoffice his tory. When the work is com pleted 38.000,000 bonds will have been sent out. Government experts said that by the end of the week millions of dollars in cash would be in the hajjds of those men who seek immediately to swap the bonds for government checks and the cash then will flow into the trade channels. While postal employes at 45,000 postoffices worked on delivery of packages to the veterans, other workers prepared to accommodate those eager to get cash. Veterans' retention of the bonds which draw interest at the rate of 3 per cent, has been urged by General Frank T. Hines, veter ans administrator, "if there is no urgent condition which requires that the bonds be cashed." The American Legion estimated that merchants and retailers would receive $623,615,793 from the payments. F. R. URGES COOPERATION President Roosevelt, over whose veto the immediate payment measure was passed by congress, last week took cognizance of the expected appearance in circulation of the bonus money. He urged cooperation in cashing the fed eral checks in order that "funds to be disbursed may begin to flow through the channels of trade without unnecessary delay." Harold W. Breining, assistant administrator of veterans affairs in charge of "ie bonus disbursement, predicted today that only 300,000 or 400,000 applying veterans would remain undistributed by Monday's deadline. These are special case.s, where incomplete records, inadequate application statements or loan complications have delayed the approval of applications. MURPHY SATISFIED INDIANAPOLIS, June 15 (AP) Ray Murphy, American Legion national commander, on the eve FAVOR LEAGUE tension strengthens daily, informed an cauj aiiivuig in ivuuib lu xeiiew nf nisrrihnhnn nf th hnnim KnnH c I said today: "There is little that may or should be said on this occasion other than to express again our natural satisfaction that the last chapter in the long fight to obtain common justice for the men who bore arms for America in th World war now h. Wn written." "Th Amoricon T-eo-inn" hp n,A 'Vnmnn. o r i c ' i of those who served in the armed women were held for the city-forces of our country during the health department. The Wilsons fighting days of the war, brought forward the nronosition of ad- justing the wartime service pay because it was convinced that it was right and in keeping with the treatment our government! previously had accorded con tractors and civilian, employes who did not share the hazards of the also released on $500 bond Sun-soldiers, sailors, and marines. day afternoon in city court. Sims 'The vast majority of citizens agreed with the course of the Legion; some others disagreed with us. We never questioned the right of any person or group to so disagree with us. True to the principles of this' democracy the majority opinion prevailed, The book is now closed. I see no reason why it should be open - ed again. nUUohVhLT DEDICATES GEORGE CLARK SHRINE (Continued From Page One) 0 ligion, morality, and knowledge, the president said: Today religion is still free with- in our borders; it must ever re- main so. "Today morality means the same thing as it meant in the days of George Rogers Clark, though we must need apply it to many situa- tions which George Rogers Clark never dreamed of. In his day among the pioneers there were jumpers of land claims and those who sought to swindle their neighbors, though they were poor in this world's goods and lived in sparsely settled com - munities. CRIME STILL PREVALENT "Today among our teeming mil lions there are still those who by dishonorable means seek to ob tain possessions of their unwary neighbors. Our modern civilization must constantly protect itself against moral defectives whose objectives are the same but whose methods are more subtle than their pro totypes of a century and a half ago. "We do not change our form of free government when we arm ourselves with new weapons against new devices of crime and cupidity." The president asserted "today we have knowledge; but it is a vastly wider knowledge." He then pointed out how the pioneer settlers of the northwest lacked the foresight in protect ing natural resources and de clared : NATURE OFFENDED "Because man did not have our knowledge in those older days we have wounded nature and na ture has taken offense. "It is the task of us. the living. to restore to nature many of the riches we have taken from her in order that she may smile once more upon those who come after us." The thousands who spread over the greensward fronting the mag nificent memorial remained silent throughout most of the speech, interrupting with applause, how ever, as the president emphasized the three points religion, moral- ty and knowledge. A cheer went up as an Ameri can Legion glee club sang and a band played "On the Banks of the Wabash." LEAVES FOR KENTUCKY Immediately after completing his address the president motored back to his special train which moved off shortly thereafter for Hodgenville, Ky., to give an informal address at the birthplace of Abraham Lincoln. Mrs. Roosevelt, who met the president at Memphis and went with him on his trip to Arkansas and Texas, bade him goodbye here and went in Governor Henry E Horner's private car to Grayville, 111., where she spoke before a farmer's picnic. She will remain there until Tuesday when she goes to Indianapolis to give a lecture and probably attend the Indiana tate democratic convention. ; MEMORIALS DEDICATED Governor McNutt and Governor Horner escorted the president to his train and then returned to he park, where the ceremonies continued with dediciation of the memorials to Colonel Francis Vi go and Father Pierre Gibault, the trader and priest who aided Clark n his conquest of the Northwest territory-. Augusto Russo, Italian ambas sador at Washington, who flew ere Saturday in a private plane, made the dedicatory address at the statue of Colonel Vigo and Bishop J. H. Schlarman, of Pe- ria, III., dedicated the monument f Father Gibault. State police estimated that be tween 75,000 and 100,000 persons saw the president on his brief isit to Vincennes, either along the route to and from his special train or at the dedicatory exer- ises. Church Is Looted Of $500 Vessels LOGANSPORT, Ind., June 14. (AP) When the Rev. W. Edward Hoffenbacher went to the Trinity Episcopal church today to pre pare the altar for the morning service, he discovered sacred ves- els valued at $500 were missing. An investigation showed thieves ad entered the church through a basement door and had pried open drawer in which the vessels ere stored. 1 8 Arrested Here As Police Stage 3 Liquor Raids State excise agents and city police staged three liquor raids in the city Saturday night and arrested eight persons, seven of In a rald at the home of Ry Wilson, 40, colored, at 943 North Seventeenth, the officers arrested Wllvson; wife, Helen, 29; and Hubert Hall, 21, and his wife, Elizabeth, 25, all colored. Wilson was elzed " city court war- rant lor an alleged prior sale I ' liquor. No liquor was found during the raid. Hall was slated U or i n vesti gation and the two were "leasea unaay auernoon after $500 bond had been ln, CW t'ourt- Ane "aus were Measeu ivionuay. LIQUOR SEIZED Tom Sims, 43, and his wife. - 1 Anna, 47, were arrested in a I raid at 409 Union street, but were I was seized on a warrant for il- legal sale of liquor and his wife was detained for an investiga- tion. A small amount of whiskey and about four cases of beer was reported seized in the Sims' raid, Doris Royer, 26, arrested on the street by an excise officer after the Sims' raid, was slated 1 for intoxication. She posted $200 I bond in city court Sunday eve ning. ed when officers raided his home Ltl!!ld, 2LZ&b?t Ie u u, u,,'u I aril! narrc rr if hflino in thrao places about the premises. Four barrels 01 ripe' masn ana a small amount of mule liquor a'so was found. Goodman, who had been away but who came home while the raid was in pro- gress, was not jailed. TWO MORE RAIDS Two more raids were made Sunday night by excise agents LnH rmiw whn orrcstod William Delanev 44. of 60S Smith First street r,H Charles i7 1028 Sycamore street. In the Delaney -airt . onp.h,r nint hotHe con- taming a small amount of alcohol L - a1 rBnnr,eri fminH anH in the Long raid officers reported seizing a gallon jug more than half full of alcohol. Long gave bond immediately, but Delaney was jailed. Both raids were staged as a result of "buys" made by an excise agent on May 17, it was set out in search warrants. BEEnTrianonBeer Garden ekr Presenting Hallie Wood with Her Many Songs and Dances. Lee Lempke, the Accordion Man TRIANON ORCHK1TRA B E VM SA N 1) J ( H ES II A N ( ' KS K I 'N . PKNME KHR1K, the .Master of rremonies 4th and Romig THE CHANTINA ACE OF RHYTHM SANDWICHES OF ALI, KINDS ALL BOTTLKD BEER, 10c You Can Always Enjoy Yourself Here BRANDY, Mgr. famous CREAM of ROSES With Every Purchase of Dorothy Perkins Beauty Preparations This Week! Cream of Roses is an amazingly different kind of cream that not only removes dirt and impurities pore deep, but also leaves the skin velvety smooth and soft, as delightfully fresh and fragrant as a rose petal. Get your jar today while the supply lasts! iTh?,i qjqj & Sixth D3 H HH O O O n o Q z SPECIAL TUESDAY ONLY " D LEATHER or 0 0 0 Repaired AV'hile You Wait or Call for Them Later LADIES The world's largest buying power makes these prices possible. All materials and workmanship guaranteed. , ... vw . -w -.. 0 m ZD cz3 Man Is Injured in Fall From Bridge Clifton Brown, 46, of the Soldiers' home, suffered back, injuries, extent unknown, in a fall from the Big Four-Nickel Plate railroad bridge across the Wabash river late Saturday night and was taken to St. Elizabeth hospital in the city ambulance, by police. He made his way back up to the foot of South street after he fell and his cries attracted attention. Optomoirist 606 MAIN ST ntomm 322T For LADIES' LINGERIE Thieme & Wangerin Co. West Side Square Lee Overalls $1.59 Now Regular Sizes THE RAPP CO. Lafayette, Ind. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR QUALITY PRODUCTS Let Kldnrs Rush Acids That Cause Getting Up Nights That'll what thonaanda ia. Tlicy hm- learned that -loxel Kidrrry oftvn raasn the trouble. Tour kidneys actually con-tata many thousand of tiny tubes or filters which take oat amn acida anil waste from the blood. When kidwrs stop worttinir properly, the lTnporltift "back up" in the system axud caji caaae many ailments. If you Buffer from nax-ging ba4;kaobe. e-etting up night, scawy passage, smarting, burning, dizainftaa, nr puffinees due to functional kidney dls orders don't delay another day. Oe a box of Barkberry PiUa. This reliable diuretic help the kidneys to clean out excess actds. They bring quick relief. Ton must show a definite improvement giving you more vitality and pep in 4 or &daya or your money bark, Iflconomical full size package only 0o. Ask your .Druggist for genuine Itw sIksij filla. MLIR'S CUT It ATE DRUG STORK Formerly the H abash Inn SPECIAL JAR OF TH COW RtCT DOROTHY PERKINS DEPENDABLE DRUG STORE at Main D 0 0 n o 0 COMPOSITION Pair Attached Zi 4C !

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