The Journal Times from Racine, Wisconsin on December 6, 1939 · 9
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The Journal Times from Racine, Wisconsin · 9

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 6, 1939
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NINE Here's What's Cookin' Father Divine Called to Court in Equity Suit Threat Charges Are Denied by 2 THE RACINE JOURNAL-TIMES, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 6, 1939. 3- N Kenosha County Cuts Its Taxes f Budget for 1940" Is Adopted By Supervisors KENOSHA, Dec. 6. Kenosha county taxes proper were reduced ; slightly in the county budget : adopted by the Kenosha county board of supervisors but increases in special charges from the state operated to make the total levies " against some units slightly in excess of what were for last year. The budget adopted by t-he county board called for a total of $907,236.03 exclusive of the state forestry tax and some special '-. state charges as against a total of $907,804.32 for last year's budgeT. This showed a reduction : of $2,568.29. There was, however, a greater reduction in county taxes proper, which dropped from $773,740.33 last year to $718,175.49. There are some variations in state charges and special charges included which should be taken into con-; sideration irt making any comparison, j COUNCIL APPROVES CUT IN SALARIES Plans to produce the remainder needed to balance the city budget by a graduated wage and salary "reduction of all city employes, j receiving more than $1,425 per ; year, extending from 5 to 24 'j i per cent, and by the proportionate ! reduction of budgets of all bodies : to meet the balance, were ap-; proved by a four to three vote of the cyty council. The plan is also based on carrying' out previous provisions which have been mad for reduction of expenditures and increas- ing of other revenues, including n increase of two mills in the city tax rate. The wage and salary reduction and the lessening of budgets proportionately is designed to take up the $171,310.88 needed to balance ,the budget after the other remedial actions had been taken. The cut in salaries and wages is expected to account for approximately $97,000 of that shortage. INCREASE IS SHOWN 7 IN BUILDING PERMITS Fifty-three more building per-. mits were issued last month than in November, 1938, and the total valuation was almost three times , nsgreat, the November report of he inspection department reveals. November permits this year numbered 185, with valuation of $71,502, as compared to 132 permits valued at $24,162 for the tame month last year. Trie total for the first 1 1 ' months of ; this year now show 1,514 permits . valued at $694,482, compared to 4,078 permits valued at $392,448 lor the same period last year. Residential permits to date -number 87, while there were only 34 during all of 1938t SLIGHT GAIN NOTED IN DISEASE CASES A. slight gain in Jhe number of - newly - reported communicable disease cases is shown in the health department's report for the week ending Dec. 2. Last week's total was 30, as compared to 25 the previous week. Mumps made . the most noticeable gain, with 12 cases reported last week compared to three in the previous re- port There were 13 new cases of chickenpox, compared to 17 the week before. Three whooping " cough cases were listed, one less than the previous week. One case of scarlet fever and one of tuberculosis were also reported during the week. ' THIEF SUSPECT WHO FLED 33&OUGHT BACK TO KENOSHA Eddie Kline, 48, man of many aliases, is back in Kenosha again. , Kline was sought by police ever since he disappeared while out cm $1,000 bonds pending trial on a larceny charge here dated July 4, 1938. When his trial came up Kline did not appear and the bond - which had been posted by a surety company was ordered fore'feit-ed to the .county and a bench warrant was issued for Kline's arrest. .OBITUARIES : Anton Subias. 72, 111 for the past three months, died Tuesday at the , home. He was born in Poland, Feb. 2, r887, and came to Kenosha 15 years ago during which time , he has been employed at the American Brass company. - Aex Sikut, 63, died after a heart attack. He was born in Poland, April 15, 1874, and came to America 22 years ago. HANSEN & SCHWEITZER 41 Sixth St Quality Meats, Fish and :f?l . r.'Psaltry fHONE JACKSON Sift f - I ! f "'Ox : ' '' W ' ' , fl : ". " , 5 i . ' -J. . u. wn- : ! - - J -- ' " A : , J , x i".' Los Angeles housewives stopped dusting carpets and began cutting rugs to prove they really know what's cookin'. When the citv, invited them to a day of clog dancing, they tossed off their aprons and trucked on out of the kijchen to jive while husbands grouched because dinner was late. Mr Virginia Dixon gets hep.'and swings out with "the frying pan hop to show fellow housewives how a domestic jitterbug sends 'em solid. Ihde Proposes Aims to Benefit Wisconsin Grange GREEN LAKE, Wis., JJec. t. i rr T T . . TUa Wl ic rot i r-i t" (' ' rr, nt-imcni iiiuc. iiu '""'s as master of the Wisconsin grange after 20 years, told the organiza- tion yesterday that if American farmers were given the full bene fit of American markets, farm income would be increased by 12 to 20 billions of dollars a year. Ihde also urged national adoption of these grange aims: 1. A farm program administered by farmers. 2. Removing of "shackles" from Ki i c inocc 3. Keep America out of war by adequate national aeiense. 4. Development of a sound rural credit program. 5. Base taxation on ability to pay and benefits received. 6. Maintain family-sized farms as a standard of American agriculture, j 7. Provide adequate rural educational facilities. 8. Continue soil conservation practices. Prosecutor to Withhold f Warrant for Gruszka MILWAUKEE, Dec. 6. (U.PJ Assistant Dist. Atty. Edward Yockey said he would withhold service of a warrant charging Assemblyman Anthony Gruszka (rep. Mosinee), with passing- two worthless checks totaling $50 pending Gruszka's appearance in Milwaukee. "Gruszka telephoned me and said he would come to Milwaukee sometime this week to straighten things out," Yockey said. "He did not say which , day he would come." Wisconsin Man Cleared Of Part in Bank Robbery FREEPORT, J1L, Dec. 6. 0J.R) A federal court jury of six men and six women returned a verdict of not guilty against Thomas K. Dunbar, 28, Madison, Wis., who said he was forced at machine gun point to participate in the robbery of a state bank at Hol-comb, 111. Joe Lombardo, the machine gun carrier, pleaded guilty to a similar robbery charge. Federal Judge Charles E. Woodward postponed senteace. , . 3 Stolen Mall Pouches Found Near iWeyauwega v WEYAUWEGJ, Wis., Dec. 6. W Mail contained in 'three of four sacks stolen Nov. 26 fromHhe Soo line depot at. Waupaca was found yesterday on the farm of Wesley , Batten, near here. Batten's son, Walter, made the discovery while out hunting. All three sacks had been opened and the contents ; molested. There was no trace of the fourth pouch. The mail was turned over to county authorities. Former Clerk Faces Embezzlement Charge SUPERIOR, Wis., Dec. 6. (U.PJ Harvey Wiles, 52, a former clerk in' the Douglas county treasurer's office, was held to superior court today under 510,000 bond on charges of embezzlement The clerk, who was charged with taking $15,-100 prior to Oct 2, 1938, waived examination in municipal court Would Deport Prisoner to Mexico MADISON, Dec. 6. -Gov. Heil has granted a conditional pardon to Joseph Oritz, of Milwaukee, to enable federal authorities to remove him from Waupun prison for deportation to Mexico. Oritj entered prison Sept 1, 1933, to serve a one to 10-year term for assault with intent to rape. BOY'S EXPERIMENT IN BOMB MAKING SCARES SCHOOL MADISON, Wis., Dec. 6. (JP) li -year-old boys experi- . . . . . iments in bomb T.aking gave vo- j ; i v u i iviin i jiy-iivui auun'i inc.! ci 1 1 fv j lice- a scare here yesterday. ihe youtn, after being sen tenced to Green Bay reformatory on an automobile theft charge, disclosed he had placed a home made bomb in his school locker. He insisted, however, it was harmless. Police found the and confiscated it. contraption fjQ YltneSSeS To Testify for U. S. In Mail Fraud Case MILWAUKEE, Dec: 6. UP) ! (The- government marshalled 50 r:i A - 4 4. A . ' Jennings B. Momsen, 40, of Mil waukee, of mail fraud. jl The prosecution charges that Momsen, former president of Associated Adjusters, Inc., induced 60,008 persons to become "associates and pay fees of $5 ,eac'h in the expectation of obtaining work as insurance adjusters. Robert J. Poole of. Chicago, test ified yesterday relative- to a coh-1 against AiDert ieueKe, campDeus-tract , he had signed whereby he ! Prt farmer. and hls son. Aaron, agreed to charge $1 an hour for21' as a result of an automblle- work, to pay 3 per cent of any fees he collected, and to pay $1 a month to associated adjusters to help finance advertising for new business. Monte Giusti of Cedar Point, 111., told the jury of 10 men and two women the circumstances of dealings with Momsen's concern. Pitcher Bauers Denies He Was Seriously Hurt LAKEWOOD, Wis., Dec. 6. (U.R) Russ Bauers, pitcher for the Pittsburgh Pirates, today denied reports that he had been injured seriouly in an automobile accident near Carter, Wis., on Dec. 4. He said he received nothing more than a few head bruises in the accident and that thes were insufficient to confine him to bed. Who's Who Among Wisconsin Birds RED The, red crossbill as found In Wisconsin, has the mandibles of its beak crossed which adapts the bird to extract seeds from evergreen cones. - It is8 a permanent resident in the evergreen forests of the northern part ! of the state where Jt nests. It may gander southward in the fall, wintet1 and spring and occasionally appears in the sum-' mer months far south of its breeding range. ; i ;; Its nesting range takes in the coniferous forests from central Alaska, northern Mackenzie and centrfslpQuebec south to northern Minnesota, northern, Wisconsin and northern Michigan. In winter, it wanders irregularly southward to northern Texas, Louisiana and Florida. . ,: The adult male is dull red with brownish wings andvtaiL The fe- No Truck Feud, Says Michigan 'We've Co-operated No 'Retalijtion' Is PlannedSays Official LANSING, Mich., Dec. 6. (UJ Secretary of State Harry Kelly said the Wisconsin ban on Michigan trucks not bearing Wisconsin licenses would prompt no retaliation from Michigan. ' t "The Wisconsin order is merely fan extension of a policy that has been in effect there for 10 years," he said. "We've co-operated by telling Michigan trackers to get Wisconsin tags for travel there. "There'll be no retaliation on our part." Kelly said he would be willing to confer w-hh Wisconsin officials, but doubted the value of a suggested "truce." Background "Retaliatory action" in an undeclared "war between states" over Tt.tii"sewa5f"iln Wisconsin Bare by George W. Rickeman, commis - sioner of motor vehicles in Wis consiri Rickeman announced that Michigan's refusal to agree to a truce, while officials of the two states sought a reciprocal licensing agreement such as Wisconsin and Minnesota recently reached, made it necessary for him to order his field men to the upper peninsula border for retaliatory action commencing Monday,' Dec. 4. "For some. months Viere has existed what may be termed a border swar, involving trucks operating between' Michigan and Wisconsin," Rickeman stated. "It seems that this situation flares up periodically." . U. Fraternities To Cease 'fcat Calling' MADISON, Wis., Dec. 6. 4V-Dean Scott H. Goodnight announced today that presidents of three University of Wisconsin fratemi ties had assured him there would be no more "cat calling" disturbances from kheir members. GoodnighUsaid the three would appear tomorrow before a faculty-student subcommittee for possible disciplinary action. Chapter houses of Sigma Nu, Chi Psi and Alpha Delta Phi fraternities were accused by Police Chief William H.vMcCormicK of having members who taunted t -"u " T " 7" 1 . . . . , issue disorderly nouse warrants against them. Fond du Lac Musician Files Damage Suit FOND DU LAC, Wis., Dec. 6. Oi.P.) Fred David, Fond du Lac music teacher and leader of a harmonica band, sought1 $5,000 damages in a circuit court suit truck collision last Julx 8. on High way 41 at Byron. David charged he suffered a permanent knee ifi-V jury in the accident in which his brother, David T. David, was injured fatally. Kenosha Well Driller Heads State Unit MILWAUKEE, Dec. 6. TV-W. F. Brittle, of Kenosha, was elected president of the Wisconsin Well Drillers ass"ociation today at the organization's annual convention. The board of directors named Samuel Kramer, of Wey-erhauser, vice president; Henry Armbrecht, of Madison, second vice president; E. A. Conforti, of Milwaukee, secretary, and-M. F. Baley, of Hillsboro, treasurer. CROSSBILL male is olive green, yellow on the rump. The second-year male is similar to the female but more or less sported with red. The general color of the young is rusty. Seeds of spruces, pines and other coniferous trees form-almost the entire winter diet of this bird. In summer over 68 per cent of the food is still the seeds of conifers. It adds caterpillars, plant lice, larvae of weevils, beetles and ants to its summer diet The crpssbill builds a nest of twigs, bark, ' rootlets and moss, lined with fine rootlets, moss and feathers. The nest is usually found in an evergreen tree, five to 80 feet up, out on a horizontal branch. ' ' ' (Scrapbook page 100 of the sec ond series of the educational pro- gram off, th Wisconsin Wildlife Federation) o - if Y'S " l i a f" iTr y Father Divine, accompanied by a retinue of dusky Harlem "angels," was called to appear as defendant in a $4,476 equity suit brought by a disgruntled ex-disciple "ilvNew York supreme court. The complainant, said she advanced $4476 to the "heavenly treasury" burwas notable to get any of it back. Father Divine, a portable radio by his side, is shown as he arrived in his big limousine for the trial. Woman at right is an unidentified follower of the Negrb spiritual leader. M are ansion 1 rf kAA fliiA V-X I IVIUI VJCI valued HAYWARD, Wis., DVc. 6. U.R) Search of the 14-rodm summer home of the late Edward J. O'Hare $2 miles southeast of Hayward failed yesterday to uncover any clues toward solving 4he murder of the wealthy president of Sportsman's park, Chicago Sheriff George Seehuetter of Sawyer county revealed that he had sifted, the personal belongings left; there by the race track official, engaging the help of the caretaker, "a personal friend of the sheriff. Seehuetter said he made the investigation at the request of Capt. Daniel Gilbert of the state's attorney's office, Chicago. The sheriff reported that, a careful examination of the premises on sumptuous 800-acre estate, which Gangster "Al Capone reputedly used to visit, turned up ! nothing which might help to iden- tify the assassins who shot O'Hare on a Chicago street. State 4-H Club Teams Win Judging Contests CHICAGO, Dec. 6. VP) Top honors in the 4-Hclub home economics judging contests were widely-divided , today at the 18th annual national 4-H club congress. Winning teams included: Food preparations judging Wisconsin's team, composed of Ruth Oswald of Manitowoc and Betty Biller of Glen Flo'ra, was first. Canning judging Isabel Meyer of Hales Corners and Elizabeth Cooper of. Whitewater, brought their state, Wisconsin, in first. Miss Meyer had the highest individual score. v Orphanage Director At Superior Dies MILWAUKEE, Dec. 6. JP) Word was received here today that Father Anthony Aloysius Jazdzewski, native of Milwaukee aVd chaplain and superintendent of St. Joseph's orphanage at Superior, Wis., died at Rochester, Minn., yesterday. He was 60 years old. Court Frees Owen Man Of Kidnaping Charge MENOMONIE, Wis., Dec. 6. (F) Jake Wingert, 50, of Owen, was cleared today of a charge of kidnaping his 15ryear-old son Wil-lard, who was adopted 10 years ago by the Omer Rhoades family. Circuit Judge 4 George Thompson granted a motion of District Attorney Lloyd Ellingson to dismiss the charge. Milwaukee" Brewers Get Two New Pitchers MILWAUKEEDec. 6. The Milwaukee Brewers baseball club announced the trading of its Cuban catcher, Salvatore Hernandez to Los Angeles of the Pacific Coast league for Charley English; infielder, and Pitcher Guy Bush, former Chicago Cub star. The Brewers also purchased Pitcher Frank Makoksky from Kansas City. 3 Duluth Men Freed Of Burglary Charge IRON RIVER, Wis., Dec. (P) Three Duluth, Minn, are free today of Charges 6. men that they had participated in a creamery burglary here last Saturday night. The trio, Clarence Olson, 27; Arthur Saari, 21, and William Saari, 22, were cleared after a hearing "before Municipal Judge P. J. Savage. Auto-Truck Crash Fatal to Chilton Man CHILTON, Wis., Dec. 6. aJ.P Albert Heller, 63, died as the result of injuries inflicted Dec. 4 in acollision between his automobile and an oil truck. His machine skidded on a layer of snow. sPEAD MAN IDENTIFIED ' HAYWARD, Wis., Dec. 5. (8) r The body of a man found in the Totogatic region last week; by a deer hunter .was identified yesterday as that of John Wijinski, a 1 barber, who last was seen at Palmer Lake in .1937. ' PACKERS TO PLAY PRO TITLE GAME IN 'DAIRY BOWL MADISON, Dec. g.-P) Wisconsin's dairy industry is going to get some national recognition out of Sunday's professional league football championship game between the Gfeen Bay Packers and the New York Ciafcts. The. teams wilL play in the "Dairy bowl." That name will be attached to tfie gridiron in State Fair park at Milwaukee through efforts of the Wisconsin Dairy Industries association, an organization -promoting marketing of dairy products. Senator Yindra Will Resign to Take Referee Job MILWAUKEE, Dec. 6. VP) Following his, appointment as a federal refefe in bankruptcy, State Senate" Francis A. Yindra (dem.) of Manitowoc announced here he would resign his seat in the legislature effective today. Yindra was appointed to the office late yesterday by Federal Judge F. Ryan Duffy for a two -year term in the, district compris ing Manitowoc, bheboygan ana Calumet counties, He wa sworn in in the judge"? chambers, and said he would posi the required $1,000 bond today, when he would make his senate resignation effective. He 'succeeds Oscar L. Wolters of She-? boygan, who was district -sref eree for 12 years., . ' . . S Yindra was seo'ing his third term as first . district senator, which includes Manitowoc, Kewaunee and Door counties. Bus Line to Serve Milwaukee Area MADISON, Wis., Dec. e.-rP) The public i service . commission amended and j affirmed in a split decision today; 'an order allowing the Peoria &f Rockford Bus Co. to give local passenger service betweemthe intersection of .Highways 15 and 100 and Milwaukee, West Allis and West Milwaukee. It modified the order to provide that the permit for local operation in the metropolitan 'area would' be canceled, when the Milwaukee EWctric Railway & Transport Co. begins serving the area. Zimmerman Case' To Be Argued Thursday MADISON, Wis.,, Dec. 6. (JF) The supreme court announced today it would hear arguments tomorrow afternoon, instead of Friday, on the administration's petition for declaratory judgment to compel Secretary of State Fred R. Zimmerman to release $115,000 6f public welfare department funds, the action involves a test of (P)-5tthe constitutionality of laws, pub- lished over Zimmerman's protest after Gov Heil vetoed parts of the bills. Milwaukee Nazi Unit Opposes Kuhn Sentence' MILWAUKEE, Dec. 6. UJJ The pro-nazi German-American Citizen Alliance of Wisconsin today was on record as opposed to the 24 to 5-year sentence imposed on Fritz Kuhn, fuehrer of the German-American Volksbund in a New York court A telegram signed, by PaulKnauer, alliance vice president, (Sarcastically extended "congratulations' Jo J udge James G. Wallace of New York. Jewish influence-was. blamed for charges : that Kuhn stole money from the bund. Court Reporter At Ashland Dies ASHLAND, Wis., Dec. 6. U.P3 Alfred . Froseth, 53, circuit court reporter here since 1930, died today. He formerly was postmaster at Washburn, Bayfield : county treasurer and deputy collector of internal revenue. v. WPA Area Engineer Dies of Heart Attack MERRILL, Wis., Dec. 6. 0J.PJ Lawrence, H. Duginske, 35, works progress administration area engineer for Langlade and Lincoln 1 counties, died of a heart attack at his home here teday. 3 Judge Ponders Plea to Dismiss Suit Over Strike MADISON, Dec. 6. VP) Federal Judge Patrick T." Stone had under consideration a motion filed by counsel for the Underwood Veneer Co., of Wausau, for dis-.'Tnissal of a $200,000 damage suit brought against the company by Luke Raik of Rhinelander. Judge Stone granted Raik's counsel until Dec. 11 to reply. Raik asked $200,000 compensation for injuries he said he received during a labor strike at Ironwood, Mich., in June, 1937. He charged the cqmpany employes kidnaped and bea him. Raik then was president of the Lumber and Sawmill Workers' union. Judge Stone postponed a companion suit for $250,000 damages, filed fby Atty. Henry Paull, of Duluth, Minn., against the Underwood firm and the 1 William Borii- f as Lumber Co., for injuries al legedly inflicted by employes of the two companies. No date "for hearing was set " Rehearing Is Sought On UtiTfty Purchase MADISON, Wis., Dec. 6 The city of Adams has filed a petition with the public service commission asking a rehearing on an order denying the city an extension on the time set for purchase of the electric plant owned by the Wisconsin Power & Light Co. After setting the acquisition price at $35,000, the commission in a split decision recently refused to grants the city further time to make payment Commissioners Reuben W. Peterson and Wildon F. Whitney voted against an extension, overruling Commissioner Robert A. Nixon. The rehearing petition charged the power company was responsi-ble-jfor delay in fulfilling the purchase plan, j ' - r- Commission Activities To Be Broadcast Weekly MADISON, Wis., Dec. 6. P) Public service commission ; employes 'will begin i series of weekly broadcasts on commission activities over State Radio Station WLBL of Stevens Point at 1 p. m. Tomorrow, Calmer Brpwy and Alvin H. Olson will cplain the functions, history and organization of the commission in the opening 15-minute program. .... ajiaisBuaMssiu--1-- iL WL' I v l "' " Olincvim'sMostlntazslmg Qtu Ferget cares and worries. Plan a winter vacationnow in New Orleans. Play through long days of warm sunshine. Enjoy the sports tadTdivenioa the Crescent . " City offers. ' There is one way to be sure that your stay here wSl b pleasant: Stop at "The Roosevelt. Food, service and. appointments are the finest. The rates moderate. 803 rooms with bath. - Writ or Wirt Rtterwttiona, JAS. PAT O'SHA UGBNESSY, VP. Can. Ml ml orders filled If TtiH allW of leteetod Lotl'tisw Peeaoa in luseioua layer of par Louisiana Came Snzar. Kr Orleans' f mm otis candy, msde Tirotn tha recipe of tha Old Plsntatimi Mammy. Two attractive rift boxes 8 SOUVENIR COTTON BALE PACKAGE, 19 FraHnea for S1.7S. Postara paid. PLANTATION MAMMY PACKAGE. 12 Pralines. r.50. FoUe paid. Enid Money Order or personal rheck with order to The Kooaertlt Hotel, Vtnt Ortoana, . Defense Attorney Gives Testimony In Extortion-Cass JUNEAU, Wis., Dec. 6.-HV- ;" A circuit court Jury trying Eugene KUnk and Dr. F. L. O'Neil on ex- -tortion charges had before it to- -" never had threatened f ormer . Sheriff Henry Lehmann or hia srv wife during meetings held in cdn-nection with an anonymous letter. v investigators said Mrs. Lehmann U wrote. . ; Defense Atty. Eugene J. Clifford,' ; called by, the state as a witness, asserted yesterday neither Klink -nor Dr. O'Neil uttered threats on ,' . any of the three occasions they ' met with the Lehmanni in his ' office here. ' '. ' ? " Claims $1,400 Was Paid. Earlier Lehmann testified he' paid $1,400 to Klink on May. 17, 1938, after Klink had threatened - ; Mrs. Lehmann's. arrest and prose- cution for criminal slander.' He saia relink, an - attendant at ine " ; Dodge county farm, had named s Mrs. Lehmann as author of a letter concerning conditions at the v iarm ana naa stated ine $i,4uu represented expenses incurred in - - tracing its authorship. V Mrs. Lehmann, testifying later, ' said that after' two men visited ' her home and said they were de- r. tectives, she signed a paper admits , ting she wrote the anonymous letter on the condition no further " action would be taken. Two, Are Quizzed In JohrfDoe Probe Of Lobbying Case - WIS., JJeC. 6. 07-Henrv H. Behnk. snerial assist ' : 7 ant attorney general, announced that two v Milwaukeeans were . questioned before Superior Judge Roy H. Proctor yesterday at a John . jjoe uivesugauon to determine whether perjury had been com-."'" The witnesses, Behnke said were Gilbert E. Vandercook, an attorney, and t red w. uords, who " was freed of a charge of illegal , a hearing Nov. 7. Vandercook did not " testify at the preliminary hearing, but was Doe investigation. ': After Behnke informed Judge. rrocior inai preumonary nearuui " testimony differed from statements V made by witnesses at the John c Doet inquiry, the judge dismissed , . the charge against Cords for lack 'AKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE Fatal CW Ai Twl hmt Oil tf Ui fa Iht Mrmse lira' to G Tli ltvar abenld poor ent tw jvmmdi e liquid fcil into yvax iwU daily. If thU hum 1m not ftowias rclr. ronr food doem't dict. Ik juat decaxa in tha bowaia. Gaa bioau 09 your atomjkeh. Von girt ennatipated. Vour irhol a7teai U poisoned mad 70a fad aosr aunk aod tha world kmks posit. - A mtn bowel movement doaant rt at tha eaoaa. It takes those food, old Caj-tatr'e Littla Uvcr Piii to get theta two Boanda e( faila flowirnr freely and male yoa feel "nv and 00." Hannlaaa. santia, yet aaasinf ia nakina; bii flow frcalr. Ask lor Cartar'a Littla Liver Pills by nun. Refuse uytbim also. At all irag storM. IQt ud U. NEW ORLEANS Pill 1 s - X

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