The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1932 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 14, 1932
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.14, 1932 IK'S LINNS • [ HtSIDEflT Employment Problem Not Serious for Herbert Hoover Despite Defeat. BV KODNEV DUTCHER N'KA Service Correspondent WASHINGTON—0.1 March 4, the Hulled States will have two .'is ex-presidents. Calvin Cool- Icgc and Herbert Hoover, for whom tin national reward other than glory has been provided. Ccolidge, upon retirement, went into the writing game, and did very well. He also is a member of ihc lonrd of Ihe New York Life Insurance company. Hcover plans to return to private life, he has announced. That teems to be a welcome haven to most, of our ex-presidents, and even Theodore Roosevelt once said, •There is something attractive about rctlrinij from office and becoming a private citizen." Apparently Hoover concurs. He ha; viiltcatcd he does not know whai will do when he returns t( >nlo Alto as a privale citizen. • * • But rumors are he.ird that lie •will also do some writing, and possibly that he will become iden- ifled with Leland Stanford, hh alma mater, in which he has hsd a continued interest since college days. It -is suggested that he might become a chancellor of the university, or perhaps lecture there ?here would be excellent preced- nt for that, as Benjamin Karrison lectured on international law at Stanford after he became ai Ex". Cleveland became a tr'.is- ee cf Princeton, and occasionally lectured there. Madison became ector of the University of Virginia, Taft .lectured on law -ai Yale. Most ol our ex-presidents havs :ept the wisdom and experience hey acquired in office at the dls- x>sal of the country In one wn> or another, some unofficially writing and personal contacts others by continuing in the pub'ic ervice in lesser capacities. .. John Adams served his stat? Massachusetts) in an importani Constitutional Convention in 1820 • * • Thomas Jefferson, a poor mar n leaving the White House, fur- her impoverished himself by con- inual entertaining' of politica iriends at Monticelio, and yet had time to found the University of Virginia, and " design' its buildings James Monroe, also a poor man was content to accept the humble office of Justice of the Peace ind filled it for many years al his home near Charlottesvllle, Va John Quincy Adams was electee o' Congress from Massachusetts after -becoming an "Ex". -He died 'in harness' 1 , stricken with Dialysis on the very • floor of "he louse. • Martin Van • Buren :.l:o kept his hand in politics, run- ninj unsuccessfully for the presidency again on the "Free-Soil' icket in IBM. • ' . . • ;john Tyler was quite active af- er his" t«rm, serving as a memocr of the Provisional Congress of the Confederate states, and also being lected to its Congress by Virginia le died before' he could' serve Andrew Johnson, who . came . so lose to impeachment, was later lected to the 1 Senate from Tennessee. Theodore Roosevelt could not uite keep out of politics after his erm, but' he was a' writer of un- usuar ability also. William Howard Taft, after leav- ng 'the White House, performed notable public service in interna- ional arbitration, then served foi learly 10 years with distinclion s Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. « • * Grover Cleveland, like Coolidgc. as an Insurance man. He got a ob us trustee of the Equitable i'-lfo Assurance Society of New Piork. H Is notable that few of ou ex-prcstdcnts have gone into bus! ness .most of them leaning toward literary or educational activities when they renounce politics. One of the exceptions, General U. S Grant, became a partner in Grant & Ward, a banking and broker- »ge firm. He had little aptitude for the business, and never took an active part In it. The business was forced to bankruptcy, lenvlnsr Grant so poor that he pledged _hls medals, swords and war trophies with William Vander- bllt for a Iran of $100,000 to make good his losses. .-Knowing he was dying- of a throat cancer, Orant wrote his memoirs for money to provide for his family. He finished four days ahead of death. Vanderbllt gave the war collection fo the National Museum. Many have felt that a man who nts served his country as president should be relieved of the necessity of seeking a livelihood. Pensions for f/xi-iJrcsidenU like those of other civil servants, have been suggested. Roosevelt felt this would be "unpleasant", but Andrew Carnegie felt so strongly on the subject that he once planned to endo<v every ex-president with an Income of $25,000 a year. A storm pf popular disapproval of any such I 'private benefactions for public r *:ivants arose, but the Carnegie corporation Is even now authorized to make such payments If acceptable. Cstntgit, nemlh«lt«i in hli will, left $10,000 a year to Taft and hla widow, and $5,000 a year to the widows of Cleveland and Roosevelt. Those presidents had been personal friends. A definite means of placing the experience and wisdom of ex- presidenis at the service of the government often has been discussed, Senator Royal S. Copeland, for Instance, proposed that all ex-presidents be made life members of the Senate, with the privileges of the floor nnd die salary of a senator. Without a "•'•» »»» H'"H"= C " uuugi: numson constitutional amendment lie could £ald that none was possible il not vote, but his advice would be statutory requirements for county valuable In debate, Copeland felt Certainly n shorn be possible to find a better use for ex-presidents limn t he one sar <|onlc-«lly •^oBested by Benjamin Harrison: Ilia'- they be decapitated. MLllPTlJR REJECT (Continued from Page One) ent economic situation, urged upon congress "a reconsideration and readjustment by the United of international obllga- Slates" lions. The "nex deal" advocated by y economists is proposed "to atl- vanc c (he interest.'! of American trade and promote the recovery cf American economics." The report was made public • •• —^ «HMV«, (JUUiHJ by a committee headed by Alfred Sloan, Jr., president of General Motors corporation, which has for several months considered the effects of intergovernmental debts on world prosperity. The report declared against (he cancellation of debts but urged "that congress extend the moratorium on debt payments' for a suflleltn- perlod to give time for negotiations." Belgium Irifcrtsted BRTJSSEI.S, Nov. H <UP)_The Belgian government decided today o send a communication to Wash- nglon regarding war debts similar lo the French and British notes. Step Toward Cancellation LONDON. Nov. M (UP)-Postponement of, the next British war debt payment to the U. S. was re- by leading "British econ- (Contlnued from Huge One) ics was proposed Judge Harrison government were to be met. He pointed out (lint there hud already been a 20 per cent rctluc- lion in assessed valuation of rurnl property. Taxpayers, he said, must look to tlie state legislature for further tax relief. He said the $1 a day that the county Is r«|iilre<i by law to pay for jail board is one llei'n thut might IK substnnt- lally reduced if the legislature would take appropriate action. Establishment of Mississippi county as a separate circuit court district, he said, would save the taxpayers of this county 515,000 H year. He appealed to arresting officers and the justices of the peace to co-operate In saving (he county money by refraining from committing prisoners lo jail except when plainly necessary, and by keeping down cast bills. He cited the binding of the same pmn over to the grand jury on numerous different charges, and [he piling up of separate cost bills In the cases of groups of offenders nr- restcd at the same time as sources of unnecessary expense. Discussion of the county road tax brought statements from several residents of the southern part of the county that their communities voted against the tax because they had received no road work from the county. Judge Harrison explained that the counly road program was so planned as to give equal service to all parts of the county, though because of the expense of moving equipment it might very well happen that in any one year more work might be done in one part of the county than in another. He also pointed out that the communities from which complaints came had actually received more money from county road funds than had thosi. in which more county work wns done, for the reason that practically all of the county's turn- back of state road money has gone . 0 ^, 1( . wt etun- to retire road bonds in the ex- omists today as the first step to- tre me southern part of the Tt de "l Cancellation. , P** appropriations for the'coun- " * as he ld generally "that re- ty s share of the cost of oporat jedal measures" which Britain lr« the Blytheville municipal mentioned in her note to Wash- court, which has jurisdiction ington as, necessary for restore- throughout the Chtclcasawba dls lion of prosperity certainly in- trict of the counts, were made I - 2. 'KllCXOPct inn nt /~«Vio ^ „„!!„_ ti-ll-Yimif- ,!*.._.. !_.. _. . BLYTHEVILLE, (ARKjCOIlRTRB NEWS.... Osceolo Society- Persona! ' -suggestion of Chancellor of '"the Exchequer Chamberlain's frequently repeated official statement in favor of complete cancellation. Britain refused to consider the possibility that postponement of the December 15 payment might not be granted. Alabama Man Involved in Accident Near Holland Was Drunk Is Charge. Lawrence Scay, .Alabama truck Iriver, will face a charge of driving while intoxicated Friday as i result of a highway accident near Holland, Mo., Saturday night in which Gus James and Eavl Nunnery of Holland were injured. Seay was arrested by G. C. Wilson, constable, at Holland, fol- oiring the accident in which James sustained a broken leg and a cut on his forehead and Nunnery re- cened minor injuries.. James was brought lo • the Blytheville hospital here and Nunnery also received first aid ire&tment at the local hospital. Constable Wilson said that the Alabama man had parked his car on the highway without lights and lhat the Holland men, riding in a small car, crashed into the tnick. He said Seay was in an intoxicated condition. Asks Divorce, Saying Wife "Hoodooed" Him mil/at. Charging that among other in-1 w. Holt. --—"»j»i i\. »u nmuc without discussion. It had been rumored that opposition to the municipal court, which has developed to some extent in Big Lake and Neal townships, would be expressed at the quorum court scsslpn.' Opposition is bused not on the expense of the court, which is generally regarded as reasonable, but upon the Inconvenience experienced by residents of the western-part of the Chiekasawjf.i district; in 'being forced ot come to ^lytheviUe on minor court business. . '• J. C. 'Kirkpatrick was elected road cam'missloiier for the Osceola district.: He was unopposed. Attendance at the meeting wn; smaller th'an in a number of years. The county has 45 Justices of the peace, two In all townships except Chickasavba, which has four, and Monroe, which has three. Thirty-two members were in attendance at today's meeting. Townships of Whitton and Golden Lake had no representation, and numerous others had only one member present. Those recorded as present were: Big Lake: E. F. Alston and J. U. Needham. Bo\ven: G. W. Potter and Jesse Gilliam. Burdelte: J. F. Tompkins and John Morion. Carson Lake: J. C. Kirkpatrlck »nd W. F. M. Ferguson. Canadian^ H. V. Mitchusson and A. T. Harshman. Chtckasawbi: Ed Walker, Oscar Alexander, B. L. McKnlght and G. J. Walker. Clear Lake: L. L. Bearden. Fletcher: C. C. Danehower. Half Moon: J. H. Hannon. Hector: J. L. Lewis and C. C. Marre. Hlckman: R. L. Adkisson and T. H. Hatfield. Llltle River: M. R. Slsco and J. L. Prince. Mcoavock: J. B, Wilson and P. Mrs. Homer Qu| ni , WIW hostes3 Friday evening to tlu> thi-eo table contract bridge club to which she belongs, entertaining an extra table of guesls. H| K ], scorc c)llb prize was won by Mrs. llraxton Bingg and Mrs. T|, eo . Sliced won nlgli guest prize. Mrs. Bruce Ivy, M rs E n Smith jr. nnd Miss jWphlnc Montague, accompanied by Mrs Ivy's brother, Robert Murphy drove lo Menu, Ark., Prldny nnd spent Hi.? week end with Mr, nml Mrs. Louie Gwallnpy. • Mr. and Mrs. Chnrles H. Colc- ninii were among: several Osceol- ans who attended the fodbnll Simie In Memphis Sunday nfter- . noon. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey White 1 initl children. Mrs. John WIiMe nnd Bmco Ivy Jr. spent Sunday in Blylheville, guests of !\fr. nnd Mrs. A. Comvny. Mrs. Mlllon Pope and Mrs. p. J. Seinmcs Jr. nre visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Johnson in Fulton, Ark. Th?y relumed home wllli the Johnsons who wore here a few days early in (he week visiting Mrs. Johnson's parents, Mr. iitul Mrs. Harry Driver. Mr. and Mis, Hnrj-y Eiiijlisli of Dallas. Texns. who formerly lived 1 in Osccoln. slopped here for the niglit Tlnu-sdny night with Mr. nnd Mrs. Geci. Doyle. They were en route home from St. Louis, where Mr. English linil been on n business trip. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jnmcs D. Driver accompanied Mr, and Mrs. Hule Jackson lo Chicago for n short visit with Mrs. Jackson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Vimdervnorl. They went to South Bend. Ind., Saturday to attend Hie Northwestern University-Notre Dnme football game. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Lowi'nnce Jr. nnd D. Fred Taylor uf O.sceola spent the week-end at Columbia, Mo., where they nllemlerl I lie home coming game between Missouri University ami Kansas University. Mis. F. G. Gibson of Tnmpa. Fla., Is here for a month's visit with Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Perrin. She is a sister of Mrs. Pen-in. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. While and Miss Agnes Ward spenl the week end in Conway with (Mr. While's mother. Mrs. Walter 'white. Mr. nnd Mrs. Eric Clienpe nnd Miss Fleming of West Memphis were Sunday guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Mitchell Dimncgnn nl their country home west of Osceola. W. R. Dyess underwent nn operation for the removal of his tonsils' at Baptist Hospital In Memphis Saturday. He returned home Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Dyess accompanied him to Memphis, spending Saturday and Sunday there. dignities imposed on him his wife had him "hoodooed", F. L. Spradlin. negro, has filed suit in chancery court, seeking divorce from his wife, Izona Spradlln. Spradlin alleges that his wife had a "hoodoo" on him on several occasions which did not contribute to his peace of mind. Holland and Barham filed the action on behalf of the distressed negro husband. Department Called to Extinguuh Grass Fire Firemen were called to put out a grass fire on a vacant lot, owned by Mrs. J. G. Sudbury, at 1000 Ihickasawba this morning. The fire had gained headway when firemen arrived and they >roceeded to burn off the rem»tn- ng grass. The cause of the fire vas unknown The Indian tiger Is a huge beast w is sometimes more than 10 feet ong and weighs from 550 to 550 jxmndi, Monroe: G. L. Wnddcll. Neal: C. H. Garner. Pecan: John E. Uzzell and R C. Branch. Scott: J. T. Cooper. Troy: R. H. Craig. Found Any Tonpees Or Bathtubs Today? KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)—The man In charge of the property room at police headquarters had had a busy day. Checking up, he discovered that Kansas Cltlans had sr.mehow lost, the following articles: A toupee, auburn shot with gray. An atomizer half full of high- grade perfume. Two bathtubs, A set ol false teeth. Ancient Antioch has a hippodrome big tnough to rank with prtsent huge football iUdlums. one his been unearthed on the ruins of Antioch that is said to have b-^en i •W* to boM H,«M Government Troops Fight Hunduran Rebels TEGUICGAl.PA, Honduras, Nov. 14 (UP)—Fierce fighting between government troops nml rebels was reported today from Ihe northwestern city of' San Pedro. The government ordered n genera* uobilization to put down the up- iEint;. The federal forces rcs'silng a rebel attack were reported hold- Ing out in Sin Pedro, bir their position was described as precarious. Four Negroes Cleared of Robbery Charges Four negroes, charged with robbery and conspiracy lo rah I,. L. Ktllabrew, fish dialer, were cleared at a preliminary hcanir; before Municipal Judge C. A. Cunningham Saturday. Killabrew was slightly injured in the hand by a shot fired by a negro bandit who attempted lo hold him up several days ago. Four men were fined or liad cash bonds forfeited on charger, public drunkenness, scale. Hut jinive already declared thot the I beer racketeer has luch n big money slnki> in his business Hint lie Isn't going (o givo Up without n bitlei struijjjlo. Al Capone's In- 'Continued ff 0m r[lgc Ol)c) If 75 J-IT ^^,1,1 O r |j lt , | )e0|) ) t , nni, Ihcmsflvi's living In stales which allow ihem to have their beer. Tiicrc would be furtlu 1 ipoiulliiB proportion of federal pris- Jiiers Ix'ln-,; supported In Jnli Uy A ooui|ictcM)i exlltniUo this saving to Die fo(tcriil yciir !or cure ot prisoners nlonir. Gou'iimr-elccl CoinMock of Mlcliiunn piuns n wliulwnli; |inr- doiiliu! of VolslciHl net iiils.Hirrs lifter In- lakes olllcir. In view of Ihe iriHdlntlon of 111^ dry law by (he citf.sl.IIe "llfu tor a pirn" tlnte. The lax might iiriJuips Ije boosted to $10 n barrel Instead of $0 though ot course It ain't be put loo high o,- a leaves nn opening wedge Icr the uld-fnstiioncd IIMI- legtcr cr rcvemiv-dodgcr. A $10 lax wciild boosl [i,e above lolnl lo over 11 hal? billion yearly. At $10 H barrel. Hie drinker would pay about 4 cents tnx on a lo cenl pint bolllc. All the "luxury tnxes" passed by (lie lust Coiisi-ess, however, fell woefully Ijclou their estimates, nml Ihc beer tnx inighl do the snmc. However, even n ([iinricr of n billion dollars a. ycur is not to be Encored nt by any novernmenl. In stioit, Ijcer vranlt balance Ihc budget, but it would be n big help. The Idea that restored beer would l,-e a big- boon to (lie fnrmer Inis ban exploded. One of the tnlk- UiS! points ilscd by the drys In jier- sitndlnsj Congress to propose national prohibition during the war ivii.v tlie Immense wiving of grain (11,000.00!) loaves of bread n day nre yclin; into the brewers' vales they cried). Bui we know now tlnu only nboul 2 per cenl of the country's grain went inlo brew- Ing. Tlml may have been Imporl- nnl In ihc days of wm-tlme slioi'lngc. but not now when farmers uurn tlielr grain for fuel. Practically no oats, wlicnl. or corn uenl Into beer bottles, though 30 'per cent of Ihe bftrley did, ilut the barley, rice, hops.-and rye used In beer-brewing are minor parts of the U. s. grain crop: The Natlon- al>,Orange is bnuarclyVngalnst beer. It flgmos (hnt, the fnrmor Is sell- Inj more dairy products to milk and Ice-cream'dealers since prohibition. J •'lw» In Chlcngo right now. These small brewers (eel certain .'»'« dial If (hoy weiv lo resume iniik- Ins Icual beer Hie racketeers In their olflccs tlio next ila Would "legal beer, Brcatly Increased, tli, .'i 1 inctelecr would be deiilt" a >vy, but perhaps not u mortal, blow. NEXT: Mow will .the sale (if eitect It would hnve on the whisky inckH Indlreclly, Rgnln no- ileinind for whisky among drinkers who would be unsnttitled with the very mild 'J.76' or cvi-n 4 \xr cent brews proposed, nnd ivliere dicie IS n demnnd llicire is nlwnvs SUIIH-- toily to Miiiply—nl n price, liui there In no qursllon Ihiil Icunl l;cer would nlso denl n blow,' tlnmgh H one, to tlio 'u-hlsky nirkct. \Vb:it of lluslnruV Piubiibly the blggcsL Immediate clfccl ou liUElntss would bo fmni the huge tuins brewers would have lu s|)cii(l to model nine p|nti|« whlcli Imvc luln Idlr. inosl ol them, since 1020. licpliiamienlK. building, mid new muchliwry have taen' competently estimated nt $20fl,00fl.0i». Col, J«ke (Knickerbocker) titijiiieri linn J'J.OOO.OOU ready lo put Inici Ills New York plnnl; Bicuklyn's Hcm-y G. (I'lel'ii.Lnger) Plel, n million; the SchlltTi linn (which mnilc Mll- ivniikcc Famotis), $3,000,000; Ituscli, $1,0<:o,000 In St. Louis. All Hint would help. The brewers' big hcrse.s mny bo gone forever, but some 50,000 motor trucks nnd 200,000 inllroiul cars would l;c needed to cnrry the products o, the leslorcd brcwcrlrs. Thut wonl<l help, loo. All these esllinntcs, or moic proirerly, guessi's, Ixjll down (o AT THE FIRST SNEEZE use Misl OH VOVIR KANMCIUCHID' AMD BILLOW in NIW I'laris Imvr IHTII [iro|H:seil, und «-::.. |.lans do cllar couiitrirs u.sc'/ . . record. A similar attempt which he started, at Los Angeles Saturday failed at Columbuii'o, when 'a tire blew out. Turner said if hca'd winds prov- ed too strong he. would abandon ' the record attempt and finish th" fliBlit'to Ihe coast In easy stages" The u.,S, Department of Agrl- cultinc. says that bolli rip,, and green olives contain an abundance of vitamin A. f Colonel Turner Flying West in Record Attempt UITY, Mo., Nov. H id Hoscuo TiiniCT left >'l l'^:-in l>. in. cenlrnl .stinul- md Hum, for Albuquerque, N M continuing his 5] ,c, !( | iii(jia (,-„,„' New York lo l.os Angeles. He Mmlcd lic-ic nt lane p. m. fi-om ooiumbus, O., {stopping only long niongli io refuel. NKW YOHK, Nov. H (Ul>)— Coloiul Hosax.' Tiirii(.T took off loin Floyd lienmHl nlriioi'l nl ^^=~,——. 7:'IU n. m. lodny on 1111 nllempt "Tl IhAC" Quick tdicf (orteH Wte*- HSI .- all-- j 1 UIV\ J ^ lion. iMrlUiin. Oily IQc. 'Spliflinq''Headaches Until *bf Ifamtll triv >!;'(. W3 , alwllyi KR Tul'fl«'"iiS! : ' h!e '"~ " toun ''' ""• !l1 *"' nkjuiifinc with cvcrylaiy. HM'».'<>, JriVwl- nlJlr, all-vitiIDl,!c hintlviiliKHwlil ciukk iclkf l CIUR-I i.a\u \KCm-f il cknrril | K 'r tysltm lo bleak the coiisl-lo-cons 's ] c Miilf in Jf.LoufS sfop at Iffecfive/Hotel CL-flRIDG€ AI-... / ON LOCUST AT IRth In keeping with the trend of the times and mdintdiningour hotel values- j\Ve Announced 'reduction in ;dll depurfmentj Garage ropulac price Coffee Shop &• Dining Room • Club Br-eakfast SS'f anJtAe \ BtST 75* DINN€K IN ST, LOUIS When m Memphis stop of Hotel C/artd<je 35O ROOMS EACH WITH PRIVATE BATH & SHOWER CIRCULATING ICE WATER- #0 Sff ST. LOUtS W/rtf WHAT YOU SAVE! :STOMACllGAS Doctors Find Moi(- Cases Due to One Conditior^-. Stomach Sufferers Firtd Relief Kidneys/ Dont Neglect Kidney and Bladder-Irregularities If bothered with bladder irregularities, getting up at night and nagging backache, heed promptly these symptoms. They may warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. For 50 years grateful users have relied upon Doon's iPills. Praised the country over. le old by all druggists. Doaixs •ills f A Diuretic Tor »ho Kidneys Sufferers from ga. bloating, Indigestion and similar trouble will M Interested to know '. thai recen medical dlscovcrlc. have found the cause of : these disorders Tile disease is calle( Intestinal Slosls. I .U; the result ol tlu inactive life most of us lead today tind Improper focd that decs no cive our digestive organs enougl uercise. It is one of Ihe mos common diseases known to man kind. .Three out of four person: have It. Wli.it fs Inicsliiwl Stasis? Intestinal Stasis Is the loo slow movement cf waste mntler llirougl llio bowels. It is not a new name fcr conslipallon, for you ciin have cue, or possibly lv;o, INCOMPLETF bowel movements a day and sill have Intestinal Stasis. Any waste food matter, from which the bodj 1ms taken all nourishment, thai stays in the bowel tract too long. will cause gas and poisons to accumulate. This takes tuvay your pop, gives you a logy, listless feeling. H often results In dull headaches nnd even more serious trouble. This suffering is enllrely unnecessary for yot. cnn get quick and complete relief by giving your system a REAL In- icsllnal cleansing with Adlcrlkci. Get Quick Positive Action Laxatives or pllle seldom overcome Intestinal Stasis. Soda, mng- nesla, "gas tablets," or powders give cnly temporary relief. Intestinal Stasis and the diseases of which it. is the real cause are helped besl by continued REAL Intestinal cleansing, and by increasing the natural activity of the bowel tract Adlcriku gets to the bottom of your trouble by removing the cause. Or dinary .laxatives and physics act on the, lower bowel'only, but Ad- Icrlka acts on BOTH upper and lower towels. Adlerlka Is llior ough In action, yet acts without discomfort of any kind. It can be plven to any member of the fonl- ily with complete safety for it contains no harmful drugs. Adlerlka Is quick in its action often giving relief in thirty minutes. Don't suffer another hour from Indigestion, nervous dyspepsia, dull headaches, sleeplessness, sour stomach and gas bloating. Get Adlorlka today at vour drug store and learn whit complete relief really Is. FREE SAMPLE will be mailed on request. Address Adlerlka, S. Wabasha, St, Paul, Minn. Sold by all druggists and drug departments. Sold In J3lythevllle by City Drucr Stort. •;• ^-Adv, —reprinted wil li permission of th? CHICAGO DAILY NEWS. BUT GET AN OVERCOAT WITH A TRUSTWORTHY NAME TO PROTECT 1 YOU If you have only $24.50 to spend we suggest llic- Alino overcoat; a warm slock combination oi' alpaca and angora kid. Hart, Sclial'fnor & Marx 'have made it a big $24.50 worth. NEW MEAD CLOTHING CO.

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