Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 8
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 28, 1933
Page 8
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'BUT BirntB or AM*»" AMU DAILY TlIBUKli-TJMIi. AJUf, IOWA, TOTllDAY, lEnXMBBB 28, ma «Mti Jft± Work Wanted!' Female REGULAR CARE OF THE FEET • WANTED: GENERAL HOUSE makes for comfort at all times, j wor » °l all kinds. Gooo clean Hare them treated by a skilled j worlr guaranteed. Both uptown chiropodist at the Hedrlck Comfort j and fourth ward. Call 2034. Shop. 413 Sixth. POSITION WANTED: WOMAN, experienced cook, cat. manage kitchen. Best oi refere»ces. Phone 263. TAP, TOE, ACROBATIC, CHAR- »cter dancing. Personality singing. "For rates phone 916-W. _^ Linger Studios. 217 E. 12th st. STUDENT AND FAMILY LAUN- ANY WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION df y- Reasonable. Hour work. Interested in making money call 717-LW. No selling. 38F2. 4—Strayed, Lost, Found LOST: CORDOVA LEATHER hand bag in front of Chemistry or between town and Chemistry. Call 1095. WANTED: HOUR WORK. PHONE 1413-J. *3—Private Instruction , BALLROOM AND TAP LESSONS, i W. L. Patten. Dance instructor.— I Phone 2104. LOST: FOX TERRIER DOG. { Brown and white. Call 327 Lincoln way. •AntomoMlM, Track* tor Salt SOME MORE GOOD ONES 5»—l>ogs, Cats, Pet» FOR SALE: PERSIAN KITTENS. 807 6th St. Phone 1445-W., I 68—Fuel 1932 Chevrolet, 6-wheel Sedan _ _ '.SAVE BY BURNING IOWA'S j Best coal. Luther coal. Phone 1712-J. 193J Chevrolet Coach 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 1929 Chevrolet _" Coach 1931 Ford ._ Town Sedan 1931 Ford _ Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan' 2 Good Chevrolet Trucks ' Allen Motor Co. Chevrolet Dealers COBS, WOOD, COAL FOR SALTS. Phone 699-L. W., Ames. fll—Garden Produc* 385 Phone 5th it Douglas FOR SALE: SWEET POTATOEP, large, §1.25 bushel, small 50c bushel. Tomatoes 50c bushel. Also carrots, beets, turnips, lettuce, radishes, spinach, onions, potatoes, cabbage, squashes, egg plant, peppers, parsley.—Jenstn's Gardens. Phone 1770. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS The Stage Is Set! DO IKHCW WHAT WHY, CERTWNUY. IT SO THAT 1 VME ONE tNSTMUED UP IN COOM 3ff5. H*P \jCOtmE OF tip AND THAT* THS ROOM BOTfl-E AND A BREAK/ GEE, MB. COULD */£ U?E THE DICTOGRAPH TO TRY AND FIND OUT |P TROSE TWO MEN PO1?ON~ ED MY DOG-. COME ON. CEP YOUR HUNCH VJA9. A GOOD ONEf VOU BET YOU CAN. l'N\ KINDA BOTTLE AND &E »E QUIET ; V<E DON'T WANT THEM TO KETCH UP HERE. I'LL PUT YOU rt!D? W ROOM 3H. G*t, THIS I? SWELL, tfP.HUFF. I'VE TOLD FBECKLE? UOWTHI9 THING- vJORKr. HE!L U9TEN IN AND TAKE DOWN WHAT HE HEAR?, 1 SEE— BUT 8EAYJF1JL QHE&OV5 SLEUTHING ON MR. BOTTLE AND MR.6ERM, IN THE MEKT BOOM, fe READY TO WHAT WILL E£ THEIR LUCK VOM'N POP Mom Is Diplomatic! By Cowan HURRY UP, QCKflVl GOING-1 OKAY. , •*"'•'"- * ' SWEETIE/BE SUPPOSED TO MEET MOM /R£ADYIHA AT POPS OFFICE IN HALF AW / JlFFY. HOUR. JUST DIPPED 1HTO WfllT FOR <?LRDY9. SWO SHE vm9 GOING ON A SHOPPING- MY GOODNESS; HOW SHE DOE? \T i DON'T KNOW .THE WHY THEY'RE WELL, I DO KNOW) GOOD tt! POP \ CflM£ TO THE RESCUE AGRIN* CHICKS SRIO H£ WHS R f IT SHORT, HND J SLIPPtO HIM $10. YOIJ KNOW HOW UM ABOUT THING-S LIKE. / .THRT. ./ YOU 8£T1\ DO/ BUT, APPARENTLY, YOU'VE CHRNG-ED. eooo a' POP CBN JU?T SLIP ME ) SOME SHOPPING- MONEY, TOO— j \NHIL-E HE'S IN THE MOOD. j/ ALLEY OOP JONATHAN, DELICIOUS, SNOWS, Talinan Sweets, Greenings. Cider to order. Brown, 63F3, 14 mi. south Ontario. APPLES FOR SALE, $1.00, 75c and 50c per bushel.—Jensen'd Gardens. Phone 1770, 64—Household Good* WE NEED USED CARS SEE US at once for trades on NEW PLYMOUTHS DODGES AND OLDSMOBILES Open Evenings W. H. Nujtty Garage Plymouth • Dodge • Oldsmobile Used Car* 1930 Essex Sedan $235 1930 Ford Coupe $225 Studebaker Sedan $65 1928 Essex Coach $50 ]925 Ford Roadster $22.50 Mathison Motor Co. 1932 Plymouth Coach Living Room Suites $39500 I $19.50 to $29.50 '31 6 wire wheel Chev. fedao;, $395 ' Walsh Fum. & '30 Plymouth Sedan _. _-$225 '30 Essex town sedon. $165.00. ] Max Duitch Auto Ex. Oriental Rugs Imported from France and Italy $2.95 and $9.50 Good Used Phone 686 Guaranteed USED CARS | Cliff Roberson Garage j Used Maytag Aluminum Tub At Bargain Christensen Hdw'e. HURRY, /AEN? MOVE THOSE ROCKS// THE QUEEN AN' TH 1 PRINCESS"!! SMOTHER IN THERE/ STEP ON IT.' BLAST THAT DINOSAUR! / PSSS-ST/ ( HEY KING- LOOK/ 88—Rooms Without Board WARM, COMFORTABLE ROOM for employed woman. 315 Sixth street. Umpateedle and Wootietoot! By Hamlin WELL/ YOU SURE HAVE MADE A FINE MESS 06 nwvpATEEDLE ' " ' OUR HOME WITH YOUR FOOLISHNESS-YA DUMB-HEADED OLD GOAT/ GOING TO LIVE, NOW? YOU'VE SIMPLY RUINED THE • FfcLACE/, o I THOUGHT YOU AN 1 VOOTIETOOT WERE BURIED THERE ff Chry*ler and 412 Burnett Plyrrioutft Dealer : / Phon« 34 FOR SALE: 1929 CHEVROLET Sport Cabriolet New paint, price very reasonable. Terms. Art Betterton, 310% Main. Phone 1961. 7—Aoto fieptln WE FIX'THEM OR They Can't Be Fixed Morrison's Garage 323 Lincclnway Ptumt 910 68—Kadios for Sale See the New Crosely 4-Tube Radio $17.50 Christensen Hdwe. PLEASANT SOUTHEAST ROOM. Also garage. 603-W. FOR RENT: >2 SLEEPING RMS. 807 Sixth St. Phone 1445-W. NICE SLEEPING ROOM, CLOSE to business section.. Phone 2453. WARM, QUIET ROOM, ?2. Douglas. 714-J. 61S ONE FURNISHED ROOM. PHONE 862. 95— Apartments, Flute 70—Kadio Equipment 13—Beauty Service J [C. E. GORE'S SERVICE. ALL radio work guaranteed. 210 lltb 2011. 74—\Veariiig Apparel PERMANENT END CURLS, 25c each. Oil permanents, $5.00. Allen's Beanty Shoppe. Phone 427. WOMAN'S OR Misses black wool dress coat, fur fabric trim. Like new. Size 16. Also chinchilla sport coat, fox fur trim. Size IS. Cheap. Write 2693 Tribune. 18—BosineM Serrlc* Offered FOR SALE: 2 LADIES COATS, ! size 36. Phone 779. UPHOLSTERING Kefinishing Fibre Cord anr, Repairing Cane Seats Cabinet Work Awnings Antiques * Little Furniture Shop Phone 114 231 H Main :*••••._ ^- - r - m _ m _,,- n ^ Furnace Cleaning We clean and repair' all makes of furnaces. New low prices on new furnaces. A. G. Speers Furnace and Tin Shop Phone 662 400 Main Have Your Furnace Cleanea NOW! Guaranteed work with our super service vacuum cleaner. Palmer Plumbing Co. 108 Hayward Avc. p none 75—For Sale, Miscellaneous Used Plumbing^T Heating and Well Work PHONE 226 E. A. Foy NEW FURNACES"" Gten. furnace repair work. Furnaces vacuum cleaned. Eve trough work F. A. Gould Copper Tub Washer $12.50 Christensen Hdwe. FOR SALE: MODEL 40 AT- water-Kent radio. Terms if you desire. Art Betterton, 310% Main. Phone 1961. CALL 486-J Apartments and houses, close to college, clean, neat, convenient priced right Chas. Miller, 132 Hayward Ave. ATTRACTIVE APTS., NEWLY decorated. New furniture. Heat, lights, water furnished. Close to campus. Sunset Apartments. Phone 1457-W. FURNISHED APARTMENTS AND furnished dwelling. Phone 196 Little Brothers. FOR RENT: NICELY FURNISH- ed 2 room apartment. Also house for rent. 720 5th St. NEATLY FURNISHED 3 ROOM apartment. Close in. Immediate possession. Phone 1756. FOR RENT: GOOD APARTMENT. Dr. Proctor. FOR RENT: Fifth. APARTMENT. 716 78—Wanted, Miscellaneous WANTED Old gold and gold filled jewelry, bridges, crowns, etc. Charles G. Ray JEWELER 230 Main St. with Dixon Drug. WANTED: 100 WOMEN TO TRY our new Eva Rae hair tints, and our new hair dryer. Field's Beauty Shoppe. Phone 1069. WANTED: ROOM AND BOARD for middle aged lady. State price. Write 2692 Tribune. TB—Poultry for Sale Phone 5270 312 Main St. MAC'S REPAIR SHOP. generators, electric motors over- POULTRY—DRESSED CHICKENS Springs 16c per Ib. Hens ....13c " " i No charge for dressing and deliv- jery. Woodland Farms. Phone 435. WHITE ROCK FRIES, MILK FED. to 4 Ibs., 17c Ib. Dressed and FURNISHED ROOM AND KITCH- en. 731 Fifth. 2096-J. SMALL KITCHENETTE Phone 1809. APT. FOUR ROOM APARTMENT. PH 662. CHICAGO OLE)—Livestock: HOGS: 55,000, including 5.00C directs and 30,000 government pigs Slow and uneven, 10 to 15c lower ISO to 230 Ibs., $5.00@|5.10, top ?5.15. 230 to 300 Ibs., |4.25<g/$5.00 Most light lights below $5.00. Com mercial pigs under |4.50. packing sows, $3.00@$3.65. Light light, 140 to 160 Ibs., good and choice, $4.CO @$5.10; light weight, 160 to 200 Ibs., good and choice, $4.90©)$5.15; medium weight, 200 to 250 Ibs. good and" choice, ?4.75@$5.10; heavy weight, 250 to 350 Ibs., good and choice, $3.90@$4.S5; packing sow's, 275 to 550 Ibs., medium anc good, $2.85@|3.75; .slaughter pigs ; 100 to 130 Ibs., good and choice $3.50@$4.60. CATTLE: 7,000, calves 1,500. Generally slow on steers. Price on steers loc lower. All representative weights under pressure but lower grades off. Best steers $6.75. Light weight heifers 16.40. Largely steer nm. Bulls and vealers strong. Slaughter cattle and vealers: Steers, 550 to 900 Ibs., good and choice, ?5.75@$6.85; 900 to 1100 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@?7.00; 1100 to 1300 Ibs., good and choice, $5.50@$7.00; 1300 to 1500 Ibs., good and choice, §5.50®$7.00: 550 to 1300 Ibs., common and medium, $3.25@ $5.75. Heifers, 550 to 750 Ibs., good and choice, $4.75(7SS6.40: common and medium ?2.75@$5.00. Cows, good, ?3.50@$4.50; common and medium, $2.25<?i}$3.5(;; low cutter and cutter, ?1.50@$2.25. Bulls (yearlings excluded) good (beef) ?3.15@$4-00; cutter, common and medium, $2.25@?3.15. Vealers, good pud choice. $6.00@$7.50; medium. S5.00@|6.00; $4.00@$5.00. cull and common. Stocker and feeder COZY, TWO ROOM, FURNISHED apartment. 939-W. 9* —fionses for Rent FOR RENT: HOUSE. FURNISHED or unfurnished Call 4S6-J. FOR RENT: 4-ROOM COTTAGE. 1414 Burnett. MODERN SIX ROOM DUPLEX, $20, at 2704 Lincoln way. Inquire at 2708 Lincoln way between 5:00 and 7:00. FURNISHED RESIDENCE. ALSO lower apartment at college. $20. 2057-W. FOR RENT:.5 ROOM, MODERN bungalow. Near highway commission. Phone 310. ONE ROOM HOUSE, FURNISHED or unfurnished. Phone 1400-J. cattle: Steers. 500 to 1050 Ibs.. good and choice. $4.25<?'$5.25: common and medium S2.75@$4.25. SHEEP: S.OOO. Lambs rather active. Bulk native and range lambs $7.00 down. Best above $7.25. Sheep and feeding lambs steady, slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs. 90 Ibs. down, good and choice. $6.50(7?' S7.25: common and medium F $4.00 ©$6.75. Ewes. 90 to 150 Ibs.. good and choice, $l.. r >0(ft$2.75: all wts.. common and medium. 75c@$2.00. Feeding lambs, 50 to 75 Ibs., good and choice, ?G.OO@$6.50. CHICAGO (U.P)— Grain range: High Low Open Close WHEAT: May 93 T^ haujed. Batteries charged and repaired. 931 Maxwell avenue. j CHIMNEYS, FURNACES, SMOKE Pipes cleaned by reliable man Phone 2008. Sam KHnk. PIANO TUNING: FINEST WORK I manship. 0. l. rey, 403 Lincoln ' way. Phone 233S. j delivered. Phone 371-J. HEAVY FRIES, OVEX DRESSED and delivered, 16c Ib. Mrs. Sawtell. Phone 42F5. I VERY NICE SIX ROOM, MODERN house and garage. 214 East 7th. WHITE ROCK FRIES. MILK FKO. delivered/-" " C >b ' DrcMed and *8-~Room« Without Board AMES OAFIKAOB CO LBW COLE |NH'IO COXY SJOOM IN 20GI READ THE WANTS homo for .1 or 2 young men wi.h 0 ™ 1 ' |22<0 ° pcr Inont "- Ca " 08—Farms * J^ands for Sale CHOICK -IMPROVED QUARTER; $80 cash and improved eighty, $SO cash. Both level and tiled. Every acre tillable. Good location. Near town. Amos Hanson, Collins, Iowa. w Sept. 86% Dec. 90 CORN: May 66% Sept. Dec. OATS: May 43 Sept, 361* Dec. 30% RYE: May 76% Sept. fifii; Dec. fi !)«•; BARLEY: May Sept Doc. 95 90% 43% 36% 77% fifiVJ 70% 57% „<« fl.1 sr>i 89 94 86% 89% 56% 46 SO 1 PRODUCE 1 CHICAGO (U.E)—Produce: EGGS: Market steady; receipts 4,346 cases; extra firsts 11%; current receipts 12%; dirties 14y>@ 15%. BUTTE?.: Market firm; receipts 12,584 tubs; specials 24@24%; extras 23%; extra firsts 20%@22; firsts 1S@1S%; seconds 16%@17; standards 21. POULTRY: Market unsettled; receipts 10@11%; broilers 9; leghorns 7%; ducks 11%; geese 9; turkeys S@9; roosters 6@7%. CHEESE: Twins, 11%@12; Longhorns, 12 1 /4@12%. POTATOES: On track 324; arrivals 99; shipments 167; market stronger. TRIBUNE-TIMES FARM NEWS New York Stocks Close Today . NEW YORK (IIP) — Following are Thursday's closing bids on the New York stock exchange: American Can 88% American Locomotive 31% American T. and T 121% American Tobacco B 85 Anaconda 15% Atchison, T. & S. F. 56 Bethlehem Steel 34 C. & N. W. Com 9% Chrysler • 41% Corn Products 86^ DuPont 74% General Electric 19% General Motors 2S% 3,500 la. Wheat Growers Agree to Cut Acreage Three thousand, five hundre wheat growers in Iowa hav agreed to reduce their wheat acre age during the coming two years according to Murl McDonald, as sistant director of the extension service at Iowa State college More than 175,000 acres have been signed up in the campaign, he reports. Monday was the deadlin for signing the applications for con tracts^ About 90 per cent of the whea growers in the state who have been growing wheat regularly during the base period—1930 to 1932—in amounts sufficient to make the al lotment payment worthwhile have signed the applications. Other farmers who have been growing wheat irregularly or in very smal amounts likewise have indicated their purpose to cooperate in the campaign, McDonald says. In Monona county, the leading wheat-producing county in Iowa more than 35,000 acres out of the total acreage of 47,000 represent ing the three-year average produc tion have been signed up on ap plications. This represents- 75 per cent of the total acreage and about 82 per cent of the three-year average official production for the county. McDonald says that one community in Monona county, made up of two large wheat-producing townships with 121 growers, has VJ Ci-tCi CH 1?1 VlWl 3 •••• *• .*..ij £ | • w *** J1J »**i' w "• *•** *™* Q*U-' •*•»-*» **«w International Harvester!.. ..36% j 114 growers or 94 per cent of the Montgomery Ward 20 ' New York Central .38 .30 Pennsylvania R. R Sears-Roebuck Standard Oil of N. J. 3914 Studebaker 414 U. S. Rubber '.. ..ifi\{ U. S. Steel 47% Westinghouse Electric 35^ Standard Oil of Ind. 29% ities Service 2% total number of growers signed up on applications. This represents nearly 98 per cent of the total acreage of wheat grown in this community during the last three years. i 36 'i 38% 69-% S7 39% 76V* 65% 63 U 53 % 57% Dun A Bradttreet Inc. reports bank clearings (or week •nded September 27 were $4,. 252,517,000, up 9.2 p«r cent from like. Ii32 week. Today** Markets Pr»ce» bitf by local dealer* N T o. 2 corn ar corn Oats Hogs V. .$4.50 ream, sweet .... 23%c ream, sour 21V>c Eggs, No. 1 17c gs. No. 2 14c leavy hens, 4U Ibs. and up 7c leavy hens under 4 1 ,* Ibs 5c H«avy breed springs!" 5 Iba. and over Sc ieavy breed springs, 4 to 5 Ibs 6c Heavy breed springs under 4 Ibs 5c Leghorn springs oc I/eghorn hens ., 5c All roosters 3c All number twos, two cents less. Farm Comment By MRS E. 0- ROBINSON American Power & Light, co. reports power output, last week was 83S23.000 kilowatt hours, up 18.8 per cent from like 1932 week. Wisconsin Telephone to. reports « net g«lr> of 1,000 telephone* In first 20 cUyi of September, September is surely keeping up its old reputation of being very dlsagreeablt. It is bad enough for the weathtr to be unseasonably hot. But most of us are able to think that perhaps the corn needed it for ripening at its best. But when a gale blows most of the time, ones' patience is exhausted, trying to keep everything from blowing clear away. The dust and wind storm, Monday, blew dow i cane and corn, blew away much hay, straw and other light stuff, kept men from working in hay and fodder and interfered with everything in general. Mr. and Mrs. G-eorge Rains and son Franklin, are moving to Mr. and Mrs. Everett Whites' home north of Colo, two miles, where they will remain until Mr. Unlns finds a Job on a farm. People in the Agronomy Farm neighborhood iir* sorry to los<> »hese Rood neigh- br.rr. try cooking a half cup rice, or t half package macaroni, three or four tomat es, a small onion, and a small mango pepper together until very tender. Season well with bacon fat, or butter, pepper afod salt. Some add a tiny bit of sugar. • Another tomato dish which. 1 like, is fried tomatoes. Take tomatoes which are just barely ripe and are very firm. D*o not peel. Discard a slice from each the'top and bottom. Spread with butter and pat on flour. Have hot but ter or bacon fat'in an iron skillet. Lay slices in carefully, and let brown. Turn with care and brown other side. Salt and pepper should be added as soon as tomatoes are in the skillet. Sugar may be added to this dish, also. May be eaten on buttered toast, or with bread and butter. Must he handled very carefully. Do you ever add a little onion to tomatoes? To take away that strong taste, a^ a friend says. I hope a numbt* of you women will try putting tomatoes down in a strong brine, to see what success we have, and what is the best way to do it I have four gallons started on. the way. Never have I known of so many folks putting up tomatoes in so many ways. One of the newest is cooking tomatoes down quite a bit and running them, thru a colander, or fruit seiye, and then sealing the product to take the place of oranges and grapefruit at winter breakfasts. A'eto York ' NRA. reports tig I sales in time clocks. Ringing out j the <AA deal ringing in the new. ' Sorghum is on the market again. Many folks are using the newly made molasses, with a good deal of pleasure. In earlier times here, molasses was not considered the luxury it is now, but was a prime necessity; for it was the "long sweetenin" of the pioneers, and was used for sweetening for almost everything, from tea (sometimes made from redroot and other wild plants) and coffee (often made from browned grains) to wild plums and crab apples and to season the mush, either plain boiled or fried. Of course it was always used for ginger bread, or lor mo'asses cake. But do not pity ihose pioneer folks for using mo- ^ass>es. Just th!nk how much you Ike it yourself, and how many of their "goodies," you have missed.! Another way of always ] having cardinals near he home, is planting som>. thing they are very fond of, like l Sal ' s to tr ? * nd Set rid of Xeu- WASHINGTON, C. OIE)— The 1933 gross farm income,'for the United States will show aa increase of better than one billion dollars, officials of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics predicted Thursday. The 1932 farm income was $5,143,000,000. "Assuming a continued improved demand for farm-products the remainder of this year," the economists said, "The 1933 income will be approximately $6,* 360,000,000." This year's increase is attributed by the bureau wholly to better crop, prices, since livestock prices average lower than last year. "The trend of farm prices in the next few months will be an important factor in determining the gross income of farmers tor 1933 since farmers' marketings are usually largest during that period of the year. Should, industrial activity improve during the remainder of this year, a further increase in consumer and Industrial demand for farm products ia expected," the farm economists stated. White Grubs Doing Large Iowa Damage AMES (ILE)—White grups are doing an abnormally large amount of damage in Iowa this year, the Iowa department of agriculture reported Thursday. Corn and pasture land in the vicinity of Hampton, Mason City and CJarles City have been hit the hardest by the feeding activities of these insects, according to the departmental report. Seriously large numbers ot white grubs also have been reported in other sections of the state. Here's One Good Way to END AGONY OF NEURITIS Newark Man Knows How and Loses 10 Founds I "Gentlemen: I used Kruschen , wild hemp. Across the road fromj r '" s from which I had suffered my home, a patch of wild hemp! for one year in my left shoulder prang ui last spring. It is rather an d arm. . . I took a little of a pretty plant, with its deeply-cut, the salts in the morning, sorae- Kor « glowed towulo;.'$ ami touMto smip, ringy looking leaves. When it ran P as tall as a man, and began to »e full of seeds, all sorts of birds egan to visit it. Sometimes a half oscen sorts at once. Then a ft male ardinal was there, early and late icking away with a quiet persistence. Between bites she uttered times in my coffee, other times in water. I would also occasionally take a dose in water at night before retiring. For 3 months I used the salts and while I lost 10 pounds in weight, the pain in my shoulder HAS ENTIRELY DISAPPEARED. During the time chirps of joy. Cardinals do not jl wns taking the salts 1 received want one to approach too closely, no other medical treatment no I but. seem to enjoy visitors a few am fully convinced th« Kmschea feet away. Blood pressure o( a human Is 20 degrees higher when awakt Swlt.s <)!<! the iHck." C. K. Murray, Newark, N. J. Take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in a glasti of bol than when asleep. And 20 degrees 'water every morning—a Jar lant* higher thai that while reading th« ! •' weekn— t:M If. »t any druggist from th-> usual j t»»rnr« trylnR tn flBurt out the i{n '*" woM-costs but a irlfl*. |—Advert lament.

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