The Gadsden Times from Gadsden, Alabama on June 22, 1920 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Gadsden Times from Gadsden, Alabama · 2

Publication:
Location:
Gadsden, Alabama
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 22, 1920
Page:
2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

7 THE GADSDEN DLT TIMES. NEWS, TUESDAY AFTERNOOV. JUNE 22, 19k STEEL PLANT MEWS ITEMS By BilHe Snell. Well sir, you never can tell can you? Today Henry Ford came to work in oSr plant in the brick laying department. Of course Henry isn't the Henry you think he is from Detroit Thi one comes from Georgia. . . Wonder if he will build one out of brick? ,- No that's not a 5 boxing glove Boss Alsup is wearing on his right hand. He got too familiar with Bed Lye. That's all. Boy Brown,-of the time office, starts on his vacation this week. Have a good time, Boy. Those bad -spots in the floor of the wire mill sure do look fine now since Charles. Prinsler re paired them. .- They sure look good, Charles. Our friend, Bill Little, the man at the rear end, came back to work today. He had been on his vacation and says he is ready to hit the ball. Eritf Forsorae donated to the Red Cross, so I'm not going to tell about the "law" stopping him at Twelfth and Forest avenue Sunday afternoon to tell him not to run over 90 miles an hour. George Beggs Is back in the harness again In the, electric department. ' Glad to have you back, George. John Ammon, of the rod mill, went to the bowling alley the other night and averaged 210 in the three games bowled. Who says that fellow throws a ball too speedy? Keep it up, John. Has any one seen "Black Gal," the little old black dog of Cush-ing's? If you see her tell Miss Margaret or any of the family. They will appreciate it. The dog disappeared Saturday night between 3 and 11 p. m. " Bush Johnson came in t3 work today fresh from his .vacation. Bush looks a little tanned, otherwise he is 0. K. Uncle John Harbin, of Attalla, came 'back to work this morning after being on the sick list for the past week. Glad to see you back again, old timer, take care of yourself. " Any of you young ladies who wish to learn how to run an automobile, see Mr. Denny of the plant. He" is some . instructor when it comes to teaching the ladies bow to drive. George Hipp, the roller at the I Dioommg mill, went to Birming-j ham Saturday to get some parts ior nis car, ana on tne way down SHO , MUFF III IK. vvj i urn i ? 1 VI got lost and did not get home till Sunday night Met Evan Owen up town yesterday busy as a bee. You know Evan is gonna be the next president of the city council. As usual the electric department will be in all probabilities 100 per cent for the Red Cross. That department always goes over the top. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine' ' en immm &TON) Admission 55c, 85c, $1.1 0 Special Prices-for Children. HT. "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" is genuine Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for over twenty years. Accept only an unbroken "Bayer package" -which contains proper directions to relieve Headache, Toothache, Earache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Colds and Pain. Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger "Bayer packages." Aspirin is trade mark Bayer Manufacture Monoaceticacidester of Salicylic-acid. adv. NOTICE OF FIRST MEETING OF CREDITORS In the District Court of the United States for the Middle Division of the Northern District of Alabama, In the matter of Benjamin Franklin Hughes, In bankruptcy No. 761. To the creditors of B. J. Hughes, of Gadsden, In the county of Etowah and district aforesaid a bankrupt Notice is here given that on the 21st day of June, 1920, the said B. J. Hughes was duly adjudicated a bankrupt and that the first meeting of his creditors will be held in my office in Gadsden on the 3rd day of July, 1920, at 12 o'clock noon, at which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting. . This, June 21, 1920. ;.: I Pv E. CTJLLL ' Beferee in Bankruptcy. " - .? You'U sjiead it that !:-SV!;; - Y way when you know ; A , if H ITURKtSH & DOMESTIC BLEND CI OARS TTE S Cammfo are oid everr wherm ia cintificaHy ummhxl packMftea of 20 Ciarttm; ortn psek-gm(JOQceTettes) in 4 Bjno-paper -covered cart on. Wi utrong-ty ncommnnd thim cr ton for th AomA or of trmrL . -1 s y 1 YOU smoke Camels with new satisfaction for they are distinctive from any other cigarette you ever puffed on! Enjoyment Camels so generously supply is due, first to unusual quality; second, to Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos. You will prefer Camels blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight! ' ' Camels never tire your taste! And, another delightful feature about Camels is that they leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odor! Camels superiority is ( evident when you put them m comparison with any cigarette in the world at any price! j UiUU hWWW TOJ3AQCO Cfl Winston-Salem, N.d-i ' BSE rTTlTT YT71 ! ;. fHh iH ' E frV'lf m St"-: .SrfWfck. j!imr-. BwwmljmWI UDMWUk. HNnJMk. We&m WSfMk f -I i i S ri i Y i ( W I 1 fl w M 1 1 1 ruKmamBgBw We have in stock two cars of the above Mowers and Rakes, which is the standard machines in this line, and every Farmer should have one to be ready to save the Hay which he makes--often times he who hasn't a "" " " """""" y Mower and Rake and depending on b orrowing from his neighbor friend is disappointed in getting and, as a consequence, loses his hay crop by getting too ripe and falling down. So prepare early and get your Mower and Rake while this supply lasts. . We are going to sell the above two cars at old prices as we now have a 10 per cent advance which we will be compelled to ask after our stock isexhausted. We also want to caution all Mower users to buy the genuine repairs and not accept imitation repairs, as they will not near give the service that the GENUINE will, so do not let anyone deceive you, as we are the only authorized Agents here for the above Machines and Repairs. a-X JUL, 22i South Fourth St. GADSDEN, ALABAMA. i i 1 . 1

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free