Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 26, 1933
Page 7
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'BUY BKTTB1 IM AMEft AMES DAILY TBIBUNE-T1MU5, AMES, IOWA, THUR«DA V , OCTOBER 26, 1933. FARM STRIKERS BLOCK MYS Reno Tours Midwest Seeking Support DES MOINES, <l'JR>—Midwestern Farmers dumped milk and turned back shipments of livestock to market Wednesday in an effort to enforce the strike called by the national Farm Holiday association Farm organizations in Iowa and Wisconsin notified dairymen and farmers of their intention to continue blockading highways to stop _t_ t___ » . _ T, I--A >.» "f/\r i r»oful shipments to market by "forceful means if necessary." At Milan, Wis.. 100 farm strike pickets invaded a cheese plant and dumped I0;000 pounds of milk from vat*. Trucks loaded with livestock were turned back near Sioux City, la., and deliveries of produce were halted on highways near Veills- ville, Wis. Pickets blockaded roads leading to Strafford, Wis., by piling timber across them. Production was halted in cheese factories of Bar ron. Runn, Rusk, Polk and Chippewa counties in Wisconsin. Delegates from Farm Holiday associations in Iowa, Nebraska and South Dakota jjet in Sioux City to lay plans for enforcing the strike, called Saturday by Milo Reno, six-foot-two president of the association. A resolution endorsing picketing and declaring, "this is war, nothing less," was adopted. The resolution called for establishment of concentration points where farm products may be sold on a -cost of production bask, but not below that leveL- Representatives of 12 creameries in Chippewa aul Dunn counties, Wisconsin, met at Bloomer, Wis., and decided to close their plants for five days, beginning Friday, in sympathy with the farm strike. While Reno and other Holiday association officers toured the mid- dlewert pleading for support of the strike, intended to Jor- federal farm relief, the movement met opposition from several sources. Representatives of the Wisconsin co-operative milk pool in Wau- k-sha, Milwaukee and Washingtn counties, voted against joining the strike "at this time." Keith Neville, who resigned last week as chairman of the Nebraska NTRA board because he felt the XRA bad not helped the farmer, said there was no hope of adjusting inequalities thru the farm strike. "The strike is the inspiration of desperate and discouraged men," Neville wrote General Hugh Johnson. "I regret and deplore it." Others were apprehensive the strike might lead to serious trouble. Similar outbursts of farm unrest in Iowa and Wisconsin last year led to many instances of violence, destruction of considerable property, at least two deaths and numerous injuries. The association, which claims a membership of 2,000,000 fanners in 27 states, asked farmers to withhold all produce from market, boycott merchants, and refus*, to pay taxes or debts until farm prices rfach cost of production. Recovery Officials Organize Plan To Guard Workers From Gougers Roosevelt Will Invoke Full Tariff Power to Protect NRA Business Men WASHINGTON (U.P.)—Recovery officials worked Wednesday on arrangements for a nationwide system of local boards to help protect wage earners from-excessire increases in tlie cost of living. The plan was expected to be completed in a day or two as a followup of President Roosevelt's action to guard manufacturers against an influx of cheap foreign goods. The president, by executive order Tuesday night, laid down the procedure by which tariff increases and even embargoes will be brot into use under the recovery act in cases where American manufacturers with increased costs under codes are threatened by foreign imports. To ward off profiteering, an agency will be set up in every sizeable community to which consumers can carry complaints when they consider prices unjustified; The agencies will be empowered to hold hearings at which retailers will be given opportunity to justify. their prices. Where profiteering in shown, the boards will seek a readjustment and if necessary refer the^ complaints to Washington for further action. Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson hopes to get the boards functioning quickly so that consumers will be given protection somewhat commensurate with that which retailers will have , under their new code which goes into effect next Monday. Forbids Loft Sales The code forbids sales at less than the invoice cost of goods, plus a store wage allowance which Johnson now expects to be close to 10 per cent of the invoice.cost. If the 10 per cent figure is established, the effect of the code would be virtually the same as if the Original flat declaration against sales at less than cost plug 10 p*r cent had been retained. About the only differer.ce would be that uiUer the labor allowance arrangement, the percentage could be adjusted from time to time more easily than if it had been written into the code. The percentage will be determined finally br the retail trade authority consisting of Johnson, Mrs. Mary H. Rumsey of the NRA consumers' board, Louis Kirstein, Boston merchant and member of the NRA industrial advisory board, and Chairman Leo Wolman of the labor advisory board. All save Mrs. Rumsey favored the original cost plus 10 per cent plan. However, in view of the stubborn fight waged against that provision, further dispute within the administration seems certain before the final percentages are determined. Will Study Imports The president's tariff order auth-1 fitn IM GATHERING AI WES FOR STEVENS A large assemblage of the legal profession of Story county and elsewhere In Iowa was gathered Wednesday afternoon for the funeral services of Judge J. L. Stevens, held from the Adams chapel. Judge O. J. Henderson adjourned the session of Jbe district court at Nevada, and attended as one of the honorary pall bearers. Likewise, Judge J. Y. Luke adjourned the Ames municipal court and attended also ag an honorary pall bearer. Fourteen judges, former judges, lawyers and old time friends of Judge Stevens were included in the honorary pall bearer li«t. the complete list Including: Judge Henderson, Judge Luke, Judge S. A. Clock of Hampton; Judge H. E. Fry of Boone; Judge J. R. Whitaker of Boone, Judge E. M. McCall of Fort Dodge; Judge C- G. Lee of Ames; Mayor F. H. Schleiter of Ames; Herman Knapp of Ames; Dr. T. L. Rice of Ames; Attorney Wesley Martin of-Webster City; Attorney J. M. Hemins- way of Webster City; Attorney Isaac W. Douglas of Maxwell, and Attorney Michael Mitchell of Fort Dodge. Six active pall bearers, all of Ames, included R. E. Nichol, Earle S. Smith, E. F. Burton, Jenning* j Bauge, C. E. Dragoun and Roy Grif- orized Johnson and Oscar Ryder, chief of the NRA imports division, to investigate foreign competition on their own initiative or on complaints by domestic producers. The president on the basis of such investigation may direct the tariff commission to undertake further studies and frame recommendations for action. Johnson made clear that aside from the exemption of small-town stores from codes, he contemplates no further modification and no slowing down of the NRA program to meet middle western protests that it has advanced prices out of proportion to farm income. The Rev. Le Roy S. Burroughs, rector of St. John's-by-the-Gampus, was the officiating minister. The Masonic order conducted rites at the grave in the Ames cemetery, where Judge Stevens was buried beside his wife. Judge Stevens died Monday morning in Mary Greeley hospital. War Talk? Bunk! Simpson Attacks Recovery Program "There is plenty of war talk in Europe, but it is all bunk." This was the reassuring message Ralph D. Blumenfeld, noted for- j mer editor of the London Daily LAWRENCE, Kan., (TIE)— John j Express gave when, as shown Simpson, prohibitionist president of the National Farmers' Union, Wednesday said that the national recovery program was "drink, borrow and destroy," and that the initials "DBD" should be added to NRA. AAA, and CCC. Simpson, here for the annual meeting of the Kansas Farmers' union, branded all present farm legislation as "merely palliative" and said that none of its attacks the fundamental problems of agriculture. He regards currency inflation as accessary for permanent relief. Freshman Will Not Lose Sight of Eye Edward Betlach of Blooming Prairie, Minn., veterinary medicine freshman at Iowa State college, will not lose the sight of the eye injured Tuesday in a touch football game, members of the college hospital staff said Thursday. It v.-as feared that Be'tlach's condition vas serious Wednesday .but he was much improved Thursday morning. farmers land Owners You are privileged now through the assistance of the United States Government to PERMANENTLY finance your land iiiort- gage. Investigate. It iyil] be to your advantage. FIRST FIVE YEARS CONSULT WITH Union National Farm Loan Assn. "• H. Solicitor. Ser' here, he arrived in New York for a lecture tour. Soon after leaving ship he received word of his daughter's death, so he prepared to return the next day. CHICAGO flJP)—Commemorating the four hundred fiftieth anniversary of the birth of Martin Luther, the" American Federation of Lutheran Brotherhoods opened its annual meeting Thursday with delegates from every state in attendance. The two-day sessions will be climaxed Friday night with a- vesper service at the hall of religion at the world's fair, at which a portrayal of the progress of Lutheranism in America will be presented by the Lutheran Men's Association of Chicago. More than 500 delegates were expected to register before the LAFAYETTE FW.i LAFAYETTE TWP.. Oct. 25 — Leonard McVicker is building a new corn crib on bis farm tenated by Earl Day. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Reinsch are the parents of a daughter born Oct. 20 at their home. She has been named Teresia Magdalena. Miss Christine Uthe is employed in Boone at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Pepper. Miss Mildred Hildman, of Wesley, spent over the week-end with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Wirth, jr. Quentin Gunder, of Boone, "is picking core ler QLto CrouthameL Mr. and Mrs. Harold Grieneij of Camp Fire Girls to Take Bike Hike Sat. Plans for a girls bicycle hike Saturday at 10:30 a. m., were announced Thursday by Mrs. L. H. Willson, camp flre executive. Girls are to meet at Mrs. Willson's home 829 Ridgewood avenue. They are to bring a sack lunch and are cautioned to dress warmly and to wear miftens. The return" is set for 2 o'clock. Miss Naomi Britten will be in charge. Colo, .spent over parental August Sunday evening Sunday at ,,ffie Switier ' home. a large crowd gathered for a charivari in behalf of- Mr. and Mrs. Griener who were recently married. Miss Ruth Gorvey df Boone, Miss Delia Hamilton of Gilbert, and Florence, Mae and Geneva Mesha of near Ames, spent Sunday evening at the Switzer home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Uthe are the parents of a seven pound son ; born Oct. 23, at the Story City hospital. Mrs. Uthe underwent a caesarion operation and is getting along nicely. Orvil Miller and C. E. Day are husking corn for Weigel brothers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rlcke and family of near Boone spent Sunday afternoon at the Leo "Wirt'r home. Miss Mildred HUdinan spent Thursday night with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wirth. Mr. and Mrs. R- H. Murken and daughter,- Miss Neoma Reinsch, Raymond Day and Marion Sandnig were supper guests Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Day. Mr. and Mrs. George Hildman and two sons of Wesley, la., spent over Saturday night and Sunday at the P. J. Wirth home. Mildred HSluoaan, who spent tdfe past four weeks at the- Wirth home, returned home with them. "^ Father Bentlage spent Sunday in and visited his and Mrs. Charles Marshalltown brother, Mr. Bentlage. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Griener have returned from a wedding trip to the Ozarks and have gone to close of Thursday's session. The house keeping in their new home Rev. W. W. Peuske of Toledo, prc^- at Colo ident of the federation, presided at all sessions. ZENORSV1LLE ZENORSVILLB. Oct. 25— Mr. and Mrs. Dave Gibson and Cleo of Gilbert. Miss Freda Morgan of Nevada called at t he N. S. Askelson home Sunday. Mr. and Mis. Frank Bickford,, Mr. and Mrs. Al Mithen of Weh-1 ster City were Sunday dinner' guests at the Glen LeVan home. Mrs. Pauline Long of Polk City sn/>nt several days last week at tlie home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Hall. Mrs. Harry Cooper is on the sick Leo and Lawrence Wirth spent Thursday in Iowa City. Their brother Pete, who spent the past four weeks there at the hospital receiving treatment for diabetis, returned home with them and is getting along nicely. Miss Bridget Marros, who has been poorly for some time is somewhat weaker. LOW PRICES COST IOWA FARMERS TWO BILLIONS (Continued From Page One) the depression, plus an additional drop of $1.951,000,000." In the United States as a whole, Director Bliss said, farmers received 26 billion dollars less than they would have had farm prices dropped in the same proportion as industrial prices. "This loss amounts to an average of about $19,707,000 to farmers in each Iowa county," he explained. "W r ith 16 townships to a county, the loss per township during the 12-year period was .$1,231,000. For each farm family, of which Iowa has about 210,000, the loss averaged $8,095. "With such conditions existing the government is justified in using extraordinary means to restore farm buying power. The corn-hog program offers to the cornbelt fanner a chance to act as one producing group and adjust its production to demand as do other businesses in times of depression. Restoring the farmer's purchasing power will result in a greater outlet for industrial products, and is the key to the recovery program for both town and country. For that reason both rural and urban peopl? should give the corn-hog and other adjustment programs a vigorous and honest trial." INQUIRY STARTED ON GHOST VESSEL Cruiser and Freighter in Collision SAN FRANCISCO, <U.P>— A naval board of Inquiry Thursday started on the trail of a "ghost *hjp" which sent the u. S. cruiser Chicago off its course into the path Of the British freighter Silver Palm in a collision that cost three llreg. Rear Admiral George W. Laws. commandant of the 12th naval district, ordered the board to investigate the disaster, which caused damage estimated at |200,000 to the warship and freighter. Capt. H. E. Kays, commandant of the cruiser, told of the "phantom ship, large and s brown in color," which loomed suddenly across his bows in a "thipk pea-soup fog." The Chicago turned to aroid the mystery ship, not yet identified. At that moment the Silver Palm, commanded by Capt B. T. Cox was nearing the warship. "There appeared enough room for clearance as we drew near," Cox said. "Then suddsnly the Chicago veered on our starboard. 1 reversed the engines but could not stop in time." Capt Kays also ordered his en gineg reversed and sounded the collision call. But the prow of th freighter sliced a hole 40 feet wid into the forepart of the 10.000 ton cruiser. Three officers were trapped in their staterooms and were crush ed to death. They were Lts. F. S Chappelle, Waterloo, N. Y., and H Mass . . Troy Newport, R. I. Machinist Josepl Dealers, Camden," s N. J. had hii arm amputated in the collision. The inquiry launched by Admira Laws will decide responsibility fo the collision and also determim whether legal action will b>e taken against the owners of the Silve Palm. Officers of both ships were called to testify. Work on repairing the Chicago was started immediately. Economics Writer Explains Main Purpose of Gold Buying Program A. McFarlane, Haverhill, and chief pay clerk John District Legion Conference Is Slated Nov. 8 State Commander Leo J. Duster State Vice Com. James Londry o the American Legion, State Presi dent Winifred Niggemyer and Stat Secretary M. Myrton Skelley of th Legion auxiliary are on the pro grams for addresses at the join Sixth District Legion and Auxiliarj conference, to be held at the Savery Hotel, Des Moines, Wednesday, No vein be r 8. The detailed program for the con ference has just been announced b> District Commander Wilkie L. Harper of Ames. The afternoon sessions will be sep arate for the Legionaires and aux iliary. There will be a joint ban quet for both groups at 6:30 p. m. followed by a dance in the Saver} hotel ballroom. Registration for both conferences will be from 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. at th conference headquarters. The busi ness sessions will open at 1:30 p. m In addition to the above officer: of the Legion and auxiliary whi will speak at the afternoon confer ences, and also at the evening ban quet', talks will be given by Frank Miles, editor of the Iowa Legionaire and R. J. Baird, state adjutant. Claims Chase Bank Officers Misled U. S. Investors in Cuba Bonds list. Miss Rose McGrath of Cincinnati, Ohio, and Marshal Benson of Boone spent Monday evening at the Fred McGrath home. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Yeamon and Bernadine spent Sunday evening with Mrs. Thor Willis. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Levan and children of Estherville spent the week-end at the. Glen Levan and II. Partello homes. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Coop- fir. a daughter Retty Jean. Cooper before her marriage Miss Helen Snu.lley. Mrs. was Miss Tresa Weigel of Carroll - j j _ » . with Max visited over parents, the Mr. \vock-em. and Mrs. Kenneth Fisher spent Saturday niglit ai d Sunday .with friends ftt MONIES W^jflA*'. M-*^!*'*" " The football gridiron is the scene of much of the action of "Saturday's Millions," Universal's stir- ring'foothal. drama which will be .sho'wn at t he "New Ames" theater Friday and Saturday, with Robert Young, Leila Hyams, Johnny Mack Brown, Andy Devine. Mary Carlisle Lund in featured roles. It is here that, the audience is treated to what is said to be the most thrilling football game ever | brought to the creen, with Young, star player of Western university, leading the team — to failure. Grandstands packed with thousands of frenzied spectators, and the dressing rooms of the players, add color and drama to this exeit- ing The. production was arranged by Christy Walsh, noted sports authority. A series of f specially interesting scones is made aboard a moving train crowded with old grads returning to their Alma Mater to attend the mof Important gridiron battle of the season. Klekard Hofsclinllo of Rochester,! "Sntimlny'.s Millions," wno dl- Mln.i., Is picking corn at the, A. W. Fisher home. Ulclinnl nml Vines Smldt of N n., nro liflplng nt th,- K. ft. Aalsrl-' HOD homo with the poiiiio digging. ]iicinre.s. reeled by Kdward fterlgwlek from a Saturday KvnnlnK Post (Uory by I.uclrfri Cfiry, an' is ftftld to stl a n A \v hlRh-water mnrk In WASHINGTON OLE)—Officials of the Chase National bank were asked to answer Wednesday a chal- .enge of senate stock n._rket iri- v stigators that American investors were misled by public statements in a 1929 offer of $10,000,)00 Cuban securities. Ferdinand Pecora, investigation counsel, flashed into the record of he inquiry a 1929 prospectus upon the basis of which Americans were nvited to invest their money. It said that in the six years prior to 1928, receipts of the Cuban government exceeded expenditures by ?2S.OOO,000. It was shown immediately that n the last four of those six years the Cuban government had a deficit of about $4,818,000. "Where did you get the Int'orma- ion that the, surplus had been ;23,000,000 in those six years?" 3 cora demanded of Shephard Mor- EMU, one of the Chase's many vice residents. 'From the Cuban ministry of finance,' Morgan replied but could not produce immediately proof that the prospectus statement was correct. A bank memorandum dated October 1!)31 stated that there had been a deficit for five years aggregating 521.000,000. The Machado government had been offsetting the deficit by transferring money from the public works funds which was j supplied by the Chase bank and i American investors. As early as • October 1931, the Chase bank realized Machado was tottering in Cuba. A memorandum written by A. K. Geiger, another of the vice presidents reported Ma chado to be "holding office on-a day-to-day basis and depending wholly on the army." Geiger wrote that the bank could not expect "effective aid from Washington' in collecting its debt if Cuban loaus were defaulted. Pecora and Morgan engaged in a table-thumping dispute over the status of outstanding Cuban obligations underwritten by the Chase bank. To the statement that the interest payments had been paid as they came due, Pecora interrupted: "The. interest was met by the Cuban government out of money loaned by the Chase bank." The loan story has developed that Chase vice presidents complained among themselves that President Machado knew all the secrets of the Havana branch of the bank. The source of his information was not intimated. It was shown that Jose Obregon, Macha do's son-in-law was a $19,000 a year joint manager of the b*' \. James Bruce, a Chase vice presi dent, reported to another of the vice presidents, that Obregon was useless as a banker, but the president would have to pay him an allowance if the bank let him go. NEWSPAPER EDITOR FACES RESPONSIBILITY (Continued from Page One) who holds to the unwritten rule of placing community welfare first : n his code of ethics, wins the respect and confidence of his readers thereby. There is the matter of suppres. slon of news which is almost a dally spectie. In the editor's office. There virtually is no general code observed by a group of newspapers on this subject. In main, the is against, suppression of any items thr.t are apt. t.o prove of general reader interest. Editor His Own Guide But each editor has his own standaidH, his ov,n opinions as to what should NOT bo printed, and appllra his conclusions lo his; own without regard to any Honeral policy In tlie n< wr.pnpcr j world. U Is a rule Ames Daily Tribune-Times that all matters of court record are published. They are matters of public information and are per- missable. This is especially true both in minor police cases and major crimes. There is one exception, which is observed almost nation-wide among newspapers. That is in reference, to juvenile court matters, Evtn when juveniles come Into the hands of police, very few newspapers .ever report it. But the adult person who is arrested anil whose case reaches court and is disposal of there, may expect, to find h report of the ease published In the newspaper. The editor Is continually b. sieged with requests to suppress reports of a. rests n nd court Ktjntences. The stock plea Is one of consideration for other members of the family of By IRVING BRANT Written for tht United Prtst ST. LOUIS <UJ>) — The main purpose of President • Roosevelt's gold plan is to raise for general price level by raising the price of gold, and then, when the desired level is reached, devaluate the dollar to match the price of fold at that time. To understand the plan, the central fact to be kept in mind is that raising the price of gold Is equivalent to reducing the gold. content of the dollar, since the value of R gold coin mmt b« proportional to :ts weight. Congress, in 1834, fixed the price of gold at $20.67 per ounce because the weight of a gold dollar. at that time, permitted an ounce of gold to be coined into twenty and sixty-seven hundredths dollars. Suppose Mr. Roosevelt tomorrow should fix the price of gold to $30 per ounce. That would be equivalent to saying that if the United States returned to the gold standard tomorrow, the dollar would be devaluated so that one ounce of gold would be divided into thirty dollars. Each dollar would contain one-thirtieth of an ounce of gold, instead of a trifle over one- twentieth as at present Why would devaluation be compulsory? Because if we returned to the gold standard with the price of gold fixed at $30 per ounce, but with gold coin at its present weight a man could take a $20 bill to the treasury and demand, a $20 gold piece, weighing (if we ignore the 87 cents) one ounce. He could melt up that coin, take the gold back to the treasury and sell it to the government for $30, making a profit of 50 per cent. That chance for speculative profit is what makes It impossible to raise the price of gold without devaluating the dollar when we go back on the gold standard. That is what puts the punch In the Roosevelt feold plan. That Is why raising the price of gold is a notice of future devaluation. Why not devaluate now? Because in. the uncertain state of affairs today, nobody can tell what the gold content of the dollar should be when we get back to the 1!)26 general price level. It is easier, and less disturbing, to change the price of gold, but tre the particular offense was committed. Inconsistent Attitudes A person who gets drunk, or commits some other offense punishable by law, at once places his own family in danger of shock and embarrassment. He must know this, and failing himself to protect his own family from the results of his' acts, how can he reasonably expect others to do so? This does not mean that the newspaper has no consideration for the personal feelings of innocent persons who are embarrassed thru the wrong-doing of others. The newspaper is NOT the CAUSE of the embarrassment It simply reports what others have caused. Often distorted stories of such cases go like wildfire from month to mouth in a community. And in the end they are of far greater magnitude than was the original offense. The newspaper performs a service in stating the actual facts, impartially and in straight-forward manner, and alleviates and nullifies the effect of untrue tales that are more damaging than anything a newspaper could ever say. This subject of what to print and what not to print is a vast one. It is impossible to give it any sort of adequate treatment in an article so brief as this. The next article. will attempt, however, to explain further some phases of this daily newspaper problem. effect should oe exactly the same as devaluation. Mr. Roosevelt's program, therefore, can be Judged an if it were actual devaluation: That raise* the question: Will devaluation cause a rise in the price level? Certainly it will la all commodities whose price level Is fixed In international markets. Why? Because the buying power of gold coin is measured by its weight If rubber is seven cent* a pound in London, and the gold content of the dollar is cut In two, the price of rubber will automatically rise J.o 14 cents. The number of important commodities whone price is fixed in international markets is so great that a general increase in their price level might logically affect the whole range of domestic prices. That is what Mr. Roosevelt is counting on. READ THE WANTS WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And YouU Jump Out of M fa the Moraine Rtrio' to G« took* pftk. **'t *w*U«w a UM «( wlM. •*•• •n) «*tar, «U, l«Mti vt c*Mr «v ckMtef f«* For ••« full Of «M*t do it. Th«7 oaly • «MN MorMMOt TlM rwMM tor yowr Mtof to yo«r UTW. It «ho«M MOT Mt tw« pouafc of liquid Mlc into your Y*** dally. If thfe bD« to sot Howiaf ImJy. your toot docn't digttt. It jwt d*oow id tM bo*«to. Gw UMta up your rtoaM«h. To» k»»» • thick, bed Utt* »nd 7«ur brwth to foul.' itta often br«*k» out la bltn&lM. Your bend Mb«* *ad you M dow* ttd out YMT what* It takw thoN mod, old CARTIK'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS to |*t UNM t*ft pound* of Ml* flowl»( (mly »nd mln yaw led -vf tad op." TbM contain *ooA«rfttl, IwmltM. fcott* T«f*t*bl* titnet*. MBunf wb*n It comtt to awkuc tb* Ml* flow btdy. But don't uk for livw pill*. A*fc (or CtrUr'* Littl* Ltnr Pill*. Look for tb* DUD* Carter'* Littl* livtr Pill* on tb* rad The TELEPHONE DIRECTORY will be printed If If SOON you plan to have a telephone installed • • • you are going to move • • • If you wont a change in your directory list- ng • • • please let us know soon so we can make the new directory accurate and complete. Just call our Business Office, 40. NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY the person invohed. It at In the oner the person In the light "f iifiUing Unit !'„• ni!w«pft|ipv Rnint a er.nsidi niilon « hlch he hiimulf i, tiled to when Friday and Saturday! HOMECOMING EVENT Men's or Women's HOUSE SLIPPERS 1 $1.50 Value Just as a special inducement we will give a pair of men's or women's $1.50 House Slippers for Ic with the purchase of any men's or women's shoes Friday or Saturday only. (No price restrictions.)

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