The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 14
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February 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 8, 1934
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 8 1934 STILL ARGUING ONSHIBOLETH Kisner Continues His Claim in Argument With Ludeman. EDITOR'S NOTE--Here Is another article by E. M. Kisner of Himlontown in answer to tho recent letter from George Ludeman on the question of whether Mason City ever officially bore the name of Shibboleth. Somebody has suggested that Sirs. Clint Shipley, distinguished by the fact that sho was the first white child .in this community, might draw on her childhood recollections and bring- this argument to a close. Perhaps that course ivIM be pursued. By E. M. KISNER I am getting many a hearty chuckle out of George Ludeman's brainstorm over my account of tho naming: of Mason City. In his first article, Mr. Ludeman made a sweeping statement denying the truth of practically my entire account. In his latest statement, he apparently backs down from most of his former position, hut raises his tempest in a teapot over one small phrase that.did not suit his particular fancy. Mr. Ludeman, being: a lawyer, seems to forget that history is not written in stilted legal phraseology. If it were, it -would not be worth reading. He Wasn't a lawyer. H. G. Parker, who wrote the account in Wheeler's history from Broken Veins Varicose Ulcers--Old Sores Believed at I^ome No sensible person will continue to suffer when powerful penetrating, yet harmless antiseptic Moone's Eme-ald Oil can readily be obtained ai: any drug' store--the directions are simple and easy to use. Economical, too and Huxtable Drug- Co. guaran- _ tees one bottle to give splen- XBE»M did results or money back. Which I obtained my information, was a journalist, not a lawyer, and apparently cared aa little for legal phrases as I do. While he did not state In so many words that "the plat was filed," the inference is very plain. Ludeman cleverly glossed this over by quoting only one line. On page 21 (Wheeler's history) we find the following statement: "A town was laid out on part of the present site of Mason City by John B. Long, George Brentner and Joseph Hewitt, each proprietor and owner of a one-third interest." Later it is stated "the town was christened ' 'Shiboieth.' Subsequently Hewitt sold out his share in the plat." Note that a plat Is specifically mentioned, with Long, Brentner and Hewitt as owners, each of a one-third Interest. Legal Status Self-Evident. Ludeman claims there were only two; that Hewitt had no part. It is not stated specifically that "the plat was filed" but would a plat be made and not filed, especially an undivided partnership affair such as this was? I ask you. The fact that Hewitt "sold put his share" indicates that the plat had a legal status. I have never questioned the existence of the Long-Brentner plat of 1855 about which Ludeman makes so much noise. I have known about that document probably as long as Ludeman has. According to Ludeman's own statement, it was not filed until June, 185S. The Shiboieth plat mentioned by Mr. Parker was maur the previous year, 1854, which he distinctly states and which I stated in my first item. There is no doubt of it being made in 1854, for Mr. Parker states "the land on which it (Shiboieth) was laid out yet belonged to the government." The lands on the site of Mason City were sold out of the United States land office at Des Moines in September, 1854, and were in private hands when the Long-Brentner p!at was filed in June, 1855. Speculation Figured In It, Mr. Ludeman appears to be Ignorant of the fact that in the middle fifties when north Iowa was settled, townsites were boomed for purposes of speculation. Here in Worth county I can point out at least five of these phantom "towns" of which I have personal knowledge. The .same was true of all north Iowa counties, including Cerro Gordo. Desirable locations often had feet ook loveltj in / L it ultra-smart! E VERYTHING favors Wue! It's a natural! It has a wondrous way of flattering your f e e t . . . it enhances the smartness ot costumes in dark shades and its charm in this tie is beyond description . . . only 32.95. Come in ... see how trim it looks ou your feet! MILLER - JONES Good Shoes for All the Family 19 S. FEDERAL AVE. W. F. DUDER, Mgr. SLAIN PASTOR His widow, another woman and two youths were held at Indianapolis for the slaying of the Rov. Gay lord Saunders, 36 (above), former pastor at Wabash, Ind., whoso- body "was found In his car, bullet wounds In his head. {Associated Press Photo). two or more rival townsites ataked out on them at the same. time. At Clear Lake there were three separate "towns" platted, with numerous "additions" to each, all on the present site of the city of Clear Lake. The same was evidently true of Mason City. The Long-Brentner plat of June 1855 is not the first, for it is very evident that there was an earlier plat, bearing the name of Shibole*h, made at least nine months earlier. DR. CADY GIVEN STATE POSITION Appointed Assistant Veterinarian for Cerro Gordo County. Dr. G. W. Cady, Mason City sanitary inspector, has been appointed assistant state veterinarian for Cerro Gordo county by Ray Murray, secretary of agriculture on the recommendation of A. M. Schanke, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county democratic central committee. Mr. Schanke was apprised of Dr. Cady's appointment late Thursday. Senator Hill Obtains Nomination Papers DES MOINES,'Feb. 8. -T)--Senators Lafe Hill of Nora Springs today obtained nomination papers ireparatory to seeking renomina- tlon on the republican ticket in the June primaries. He represents the Tloyd-Chickasaw district in the ·tate senate. Here's Quick Relief From Bad Coughs Stops HackinglNSTANTLY Why hack, hack, hack yourself to pieces? One done of Bronchullne Emul_ sion gives unmistakable re- »--» lief--no matter how your cough has hung on. Two doses may stop It entirely. Half a bottle certainly will, or you can have your money back. Michael Drug Store and all other good druggists guarantee it. BLANCHE PENCE !S RECEIVER FOR PARK INN HOTEL Action for Judgment Against Butters Filed; Believed to Have Left City. F. Blanche Pence, clerk at the Sadmar hotel for several years, took over the operation of the Park Inn hotel Thursday in the official capacity of receiver. Her appointment was made Wednesday evening by Judge M. H. Kepler of Northwood on the application of the American Steam Laundry company of Mason City, which filed an action against A. G. Butters, former manager of the hotel, asking judgment for 5889.2S. The plaintiff alleges this amount is due for laundry services performed for the period from March I, 1933, to Feo. 7, 1934. The further allegation is made that Butters, who had operated the hotel for nearly 10 year,s, left early Wednesday morning "destination unknown." on. The Choice of Thrifty Women the Country Over.. voss Electric Washer For sheer dollar for dollar value VOSS can't be duplicated! Women who have used them year in and year out without trouble or expense will testify to this. The Voss has a full size corrugated, porcelain enamel tub, famous Westinghouse motor, new safety type wringer and extra rugged construction throughout. Won't you come in and let us point out the many points of supeiiority ? THE HOME OF Easy Terms Slightly Higher We have 2 good values in USED ELECTRIC WASHERS CURRIE-VAN NESS CO, MADISON AGAIN CAPTURES CUP Prize Winners in Corn Sh'ow at Forest City Named; Record Made. FOREST CITY, Feb. 8.--The fifth annual corn show at Forest City closed Thursday afternoon. There were more exhibitors, 314, this year than in any previous years. Last year there were 2.'0. In all there were 388 exhibits. Madison township had 136, Forest 102, Mount Valley 78 and ElUng-ton 55. Exhibits from other townships totaled 17. Fpr the third successive year Madison township won the championship cup and it now becomes the permanent possession of that to'.vuship. The prize awards in the various divisions were as follows, with the prize winners listed in their order: Amateur division, 10 eara of yellow com llo Gelner, o. E. Fort], Ed Conlon. Har- 01 J, Roctmw, Bert Elicnmelz. Ten ea«, of wnilo corn, Lew-la Johnson, Paul Lunil- strom. Allan HaVcll, E. A. Carlson. Arthur crmrlson. Swefipslakes, otto Gelner Professional dlvlifon, s. B. Durant won sweepjtakes. Ten cars of yellow corn S. B. Duranl, Rudolph Elenert, Swan Bcackey, Fred Melnlecko. Gild Homey. Ten eara of wbito com, Charier! Mlkdh, Fred Sllenlekc, Alnert Lunrtberg, Ted Sclimldt and G. B. Durant. Junior division, Euycne Gelner won sweep- s.akes wllh. hb 10 cars ot yellow corn. Oilier winners were: Donald Palmer, Vernon NonnwcUcr, Earl BHeft and John Drugc. Ten cars of vrhlte com. Lcora Lund- berrT, Leo Durant, Marlln Brackev, Haro'd McWilllams and Harvey Gelner. Tho Krand champion 10 beat ears -was won by Otto Oclrier, who also wen the best single car prize. Write oats class, A. H. Swenson, first; others as follows: John T. lloen, Hans Hanson, M. J. pltklu am! Fred Jackson. Xcllow onts, William Anderaon, £1 Fred- rlckson. E. SI. Stanley, James Lovtck and \V"I Taylor, Barley. Anton Berpcr, Mons MIchae'son, O. J. Clmrlson. Georpe V. Black and P. N. Anderson. A l f a i f a hoy. Henry Charlson. Albert Lnndberg, otto Gelner, Milton Boman and Karl Btlcff. Soy beans, W. T. Peterson. Dun Palmer. Leslie Peterson. The program held in the Forest theater the first day was received by a packed house. W. T. Peterson was chairman for the afternoon. George Eaton, superintendent of the Forest City schools, welcomed the visitors, Mrs. Dale Cooley sang two sorujs accompanied by Miss Iva Fisher. Wayne Brooker played a tuba solo accompanied by Miss Norma Cross at the piano. Two quartets of Mount Valley township residents sang several numbers. The members of thp groups were: Leslie Peterson, Selmer Hoveland, Peter Winterton and Thompson Childers; and Oliver Tweeten, Milo Pltkin, Albert Borg and Elmer Juhl. Prof. M. A, Hauser of Ames spoke on the corn exhibits which he judged. The home talent play coached by VI Cooley was presented with the following taking parts: Ted Betels, Mildred Cooley, Vi Cooley, Paul Mathers, Ployd Stanley, llo Connor, Laurenci! Thompson, SheMon Cantrall, Elnore Hauge and Mike Wheeler The program at the opera house Thursday was in charge of Rudol' Blenert of Madison township ar.rt the banquet that evening was presided over by Jay Brooker. Royal H. Holbrook was the speaker at the banquet. Roosevelt to Issue Mobilization Call in Talk to Boy Scouts WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. President Roosevelt will issue a national call for mobilization of the Boy Scouts in a brief talk over the air about Saturday noon. Definite arrangements have not been completed. TRANSIENTS OUT Government Plan to Feed and Clothe Them; Asking Help. Preliminary plans were being made here Thursday for the handling of transients in conformity with the new government policy of also taking care of this class of unemployed. In answer to inquiries from county workers on how to handle transients, Roy B. Martin, secretary of the county emergency relief committee, announced the following instructions: "First, we can use no force in detaining transients except when police arrest them as tramps, trespassers or criminals. Ordinarily we do not wish to have this arrest take place. Should Send Kcports. "Feed and lodge ail transients. Send a daily report with the following information: "Age, name, residence, services rendered and cost. "Cost for supper, bed and breakfast should not exceed 40 oants a day and we hope that it will be possible to make it somewhat less than this limit. "If unable to care for transients or any emergency exists that should not wait for the mail prooadure, wire or telephone state office for instructions. "All welfare agencies, police and individuals should be asked to send transients to your agency for aid. The number should not be very great, since the transient traffic lanes will soon be blocltaded. However, we should do our best to serve all who apply. Help through other agencies and private individuals should be discouraged. People should be asked to refuse assistance in the form of money, food, clothing or transportation. "We do not want a transient load to accumulate in Mason City so upon the receipt of your daily reports showing a number of transients we would arrange for their transportation to one of our centers. To Follow I'lan. "Miss Ina T. Tyler, director of state emergency relief, has agreed to following plan for transients found in local communities and counties outside of Des Moines, Sioux City, Charles City, Davenport, Dubuque and Ottumwa. "When you have a transient, notify state office by wire, collect, and iwait instructions. "Governor Herring-, in his regular Saturday talk a couple of weeks ago, asked that people refuse assistance to the transients, request- Ing the people of Iowa their co-operation in making this program a success. "The railroads have promised their co-operation eliminating transients from riding in box cars." CWA Payroll Amounts to $8,692 This Week The CWA payroll for the wec-ek mounted to 5S.S92.70, according to Hoy Martin, secretary of the emcr- "·ency relief office of Cerro Gordo ounty. Money was distributed among 1,067 men, who are now ·vorking 15 hours a week. Lyle Declam Winners Are Chosen by Critic Judge LYLE, Minn., Feb. S.--The high school declamatory contest was held Wednesday evening at the high school in the assembly room with a packed house in atendance. Donald Kesler was presiding officer. S. W. Christian of the Austin public schol acted as critic judge. Miss Eernice Houg placed first in dramatic; Miss Katherine McClelland was second. In humorous, Miss Rosabelle Huston was first and Annette Anderson, second. DON'TGETUP NIGHTS Ijix the Bladder With Juniper Oil, Buchu, Etc. Drive out the impurities and excess acids that cause Irritation burning and frequent desire. Juniper oil is pleasant to take in the form of BUKETS, the bladder laxative, also containing Buchu leaves etc. Works on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. Get a 25c box from any drug store. After four days If not relieved of "getting up nights" go back and get your money. If you are bothered with bacluxche or leg pains caused from bladder disorders you are bound t feel better after this cleansing an you get your regular sleep. Case} Drug Co., Michael Drug Co., am Huxtable Drug Co., say BUKETS I a beat seller. Mrs. Tebay Succumbs at Hamoton; Funeral on Friday Announced HAMPTON, "Feb. 8,--Funeral iervicc3 for Mrs. Louise Tebay will e held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Johnson funeral home, :he Rev. C. S, Kleckner will conduct :he services. Mrs. Tebay, who died Tuesday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Emma Roemer, was born Aug. 20, 1851, In Massachusetts and came to Franklin county 50 years ago where she since resided. Surviving are seven children: Mrs Ida Knight of Spencer, Mrs. Grace Minish of Duluth, Minn., and Mrs Emma Roemer of Hampton, John and Glen of Alpena, S. Dak., Albert of Faith, S. Dak., and W. J Tebay of Hampton. NICK BACKRAGES TAKES STAND IN HIS OWN BEHALF Vlan Charged With Attempt to Set Fire to City Hotel. Nick Bakrages, defendant in the ase brought by the state charging im with attempting to set fire to le City hotel last May 24, took le stand in his own behalf as one f the last witnesses for the de- ense as the taking of testimony 'as resumed Thursday in Judge oseph J. Clark's djstrict court. Another probable defense wit- ess was James Apostoloii, also nder indictment on the same hargo as Bakrages. Both of these len were found in the hotel the ight of May 24 when a quantity f gasoline and cloths saturated T ith gasoline were found in three ' the rooms, according to testi- iony of state witnesses. CITY BRIEFS Ivan U'endt, postal carrier Ko 12, has been confined to his home at 214 Third street northwest, since Wednesday due to illness. Blrtli certificates have been filed for Jack Gordon, son of Mr. ant Mrs. Gordon McCourt, 221 Fifth street northeast, born Jan. 24; Paul sou of Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Suver krup, Mason City, born Jan. 20, ant Harriet Hester, daughter of Mr. am Mrs. Orvllle E, McGruder, 304 Twenty-first place southeast, born Jan. 17. Miss Gladys Pease, 211 Fifth street northeast, suffered a sprain ed ankle in stepping from her ca and Is confined to her home. Despite repeal of the eighteent amendment the use of alcohol i any confection or candy is sti termed an adulteration and barred by the nation's pure foo and drug laws. on Insurance. Most of the defense testimon7; as concerned the $3,500 insurance arried on the hotel furnishings and le value of this property, in ans- ver to inferences in state testimony that the property was over- nsured, The hotel is owned by a artnership of which Bakrages Is member. Alfred Cardarelli, another of the artners, testified in cross examin- tion that the furnishings cost ap- roximately $3,700 when they 'ere purchased, and insurance gents, James A. and Jack C. Sulvan. who wrote the policy on tea otel, testified as defense witnesses mt the original policy was for 2,500 but that in their opinion the roperty warranted the additional 1,000 policy which was written a hort tirrie after the first one. Gives Furniture Values. W. I. Chapman, president of thp Chapman Furniture company, who vas called to the stand by the de- ense, testified as to the cost price f the furniture in the hotel, sub- tantiatingr the testimony of the in- urance agents, as did Joseph Goss, nother local furniture dealer. State testimony presented Wed- esday showed the resale value of lie furnishings to be in tho eighborhood of $500. OPT9~MEWTS TO MEET SUNDAY owa and Minnesota Groups to Hold Sessions at Hotel Hanford. The optometrists of the North owa association and the South Min- lesota association will gather at the Hanford hotel Sunday for a joint icetiug. The principal speaker will e Dr. Ernest H. Kiekenapp. Fari- ault, for years national secretary f the American Optometric assocla- ion. Dr. Kiekenapp attended all the ptical code hearings in Washington nd will make full report of same. The program starts with a short usiness session at 10:30 followed iy Dr. M. M. Izdal oj Des Moines ,'hose paper, "Basic Fundamentals t Analytical Examinations" com- letes the morning program. The vives of the optometrists will be heir guests for luncheon in the otel. The afternoon program starts at :30 and is mostly educational, con- isting of the following papers: Case Analysis and Treatment and alculating- of Prescriptions," is the ubjcct of a paper by Dr. George R. User, Des Moines, president of the Central lovva association. Dr. Nor- nnn Ktinnth, Eldora, lectures on Fatigue Range Charting," of which ic is an outstanding student and au- horit.v. Dr. G. R. Miser conducts General Discussions and Questlon- ng." Other parts on the program in- ludc Dr. W. H. Nordin, Austin, u-esidsnt of tha Minnesota State Optometric association, Dr. D. A. inney, Charles City, past president the Iowa State association and Dr. N. E. Getman of Rock Rapids, iresident of the Northwest Iowa as- 'ociation. The officers of the North Iowa association of optometrists in charge of this meeting are Drs. Keith V Vtace. president; J. H. Lepper, vice president, and Frank Knutson of Clear Lake, secretary. Ballantyne Called in Detroit Bank Inquiry WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. (JFl-- The senate banking committee today issued a summons for Arthur A. Ballantyne, undersecretary of the treasury in the Hoover administration, to testify in the Detroit bank Inquiry. CAR CATCHES FUSE A car owned by A. S. Laymen back-fired and caught fire in from of 311 Seventh street northwes 1 about 12:30 o'clock Thursday noon The f i r e was extinguished by the lo cal fire department. FUEL PUMP and CARBURETOR SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Agree to Reconsider Rejection of Blood Tests in Parenthood PIERRE, S. Dak., Feb. 8. /P-The South Dakota supreme court oday agreed to reconsider the re- ent decision in which it rejected jloou tests as legal proof of par- :ntagre. It granted a rehearing in the case f Clement Damm, Minnehaha :ounty, who sought to prove by ilood tests that he was not the ather c-f an adopted daughter's hlld. Damm is serving a sentence f 16 years. In its original decision the su- ireme court upheld refusal of the rial judge to order blood tests, de- larinjr that validity of such tests s not sufficiently established to re- uire their admission as legal evi- encc. The new arguments were set or Feb. 17. The court's decision gainst admission of blood test evi- ence attracted wide attention be- ause it was the first time this uestion had reached a court of mal jurisdiction in the United tales. GIVES HISTORY OF HEALING SICK )r. G. E. Harrison Shows How Opposition to Progress was Faced. Opposition which faced the devel- pment of healing from early times o the modern medical science was escribed by Dr. G. E. Harrison In a alk Thursday noon to the Kiwanis lub in Hotel Hanford. Speaking on Mystic, Magic and Medicine," he old how curing of the sick origin- Hy was associated with the pres- nce of evil spirits and that ancient hysicians were concerned chiefly vith means of driving out these pirits. Beginning with the Egyptians ,000 years before the birth of !hrist, he told how the ancients made offerings to the gods, ate cer- ain substances to drive out evil pirits and resorted to incantations o remove the evil spirits. He then ketched the use of astrology as a means o£ curing illness. Dr. Harrison outlined the contri- ution of the Hebrews, through ules providing prevention of di- ease, the Greeks in striving for eauty, and consequently health, to make for preventive medicine and lie Romans, who cintributed to psb- ic health by clean streets, pure wa- er and sewage disposal. In speaking 3f the dark ages, he told of the gen- ;ral belief that sickness was caused by devils. In this connection, he cited examples of various practices which encouraged rather than overcame disease and also pointed out the opposition met by scientifically -ninded men In their attempts to Jlace the treatment of sick on a ogical basis. The terrible toll from Jlagues and epidemics in this period vas emphasized. Dr. Harrison, after telling of the great advances, said that even today, with all the progress that has been made, there are still clouds on the horizcv-1 of medicine. He then emphasized the uae of preventive nedicine, pointing out for example, that by widespread immunization Itphtheria could be entirely ban- shed. Dr. W. E. Long-, president of the club, announced that the Kiwant- liieens would present the program at the meeting of the club next Thursday noon. C. O. Pasnau urged support of the- Y, M. C. A. in its membership campaign. A skit was -presented by Fred Shaffer and Dr .Raymond F. Kunz. Mr. Youngblood of Des Moines and Rob Roy Cernv .vere guests. OUTLINES STRICT SUGAR CONTROL Roosevelt Proposes Quotas for Areas in Message to Congress. WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. President Roosevelt sent to congress today a message outlining a strict sugar control program. The following temporary quotas were proposed for the producing areas on the basis of short tons: Continental beet, 1,450,000; Louisiana and Florida, 260,000; Hawaii, 93o,000; Puerto Rico, 821,000; Philippine islands, 1,037,000; Cuba 1 944,000; Virgin islands, 5,000; total. 6,452,000. "The application of such quotas." sold the president, "would immediately adjust market supplies to consumption, and would provide a basis for reduction of production to the needs of the United States market." Mr. Roosevelt also proposed that sugar and sugar cane be made basic commodities under the agriculture adjustment act so a processing tax may be levied on sugar to benefit farmers for holding; their production to the quota level. He said a tax of less than one- half cent per pound would provide sufficient funds. Chicago Police Are Puzzled by Man Who Says He Lives Here Chicago police arc holding a person giving his name as Donald Adams, 21 of Mason City, who was arrested in Chicago Wednesday ivhile burglarizing an apartment. A checkup with the chief of police of Chicago by Sheriff J. M. Robertson, revealed that there was a likelihood the boy may be from Des Moines or using the wrong name. The Chicago police state that he came to Chicago in a stolen car. Investigations were being carried on between the two offices Thursday. A checkup here showed two local residents of that name were not out of the city. Good News or Kidney Sufferers! Here 13 relief that eoea right into the irritated kidney and hlnddcr organs BO quickly, you caa »ctmlly8EE results within a few hours. Flushes out poisons, ncuttaltica burning acids, brinp promptsootliing comfort. Nontoro nchins back, weak bladder, core painful joints from fact of kidney activity. Aak druRfrisl for Folcy l*iSis- take no other. Money b ack euarantca, -*««-* C1233 HEAR THE IOWA RCA VICTOR DEALERS PROGRAM Broadcast over WHO-WOC ev-' cry Sunday, 11:15 a. in.; every Wednesday, 10:00 P. M. VANCE MUSIC CO. J24 North Federal Phonp 798 Sales of New Cars in Iowa Show Increase DES MOINES, Feb. 8. (/B--Iowa new car sales for 1933 were 39.7 per cent above those in 1932. Sales for 1933 totaled 27,286 cars, compared to 19,525 for 1032 a gain of 7,761. A FRIEND ADVISED HIM TO GIVE THE GLY-CASATRIAL New Remedy Quickly Regulated His W h o l e System; Rheumatic Pain Gone, Kidneys r tl Bowels Regulated, Feels Fine. Mr. Hiram Girard, formerly a resident of Mason City and who now lives just east of here at Nora Springs, Is among the hundreds j throughout Mason City and vicinity who know to their joy, the vast dilfcrence in results to be had HAVE COLOR IN CHEEKS If your skin is yellow--complexion pallid--tongue coated--appetite poor--you have a bad taste in your mouth--a lazy, no-good feeling-you should try Olive Tablets. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets--a substitute for calomel--were prepared by Dr. Edwards after 20 years of study. Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound. Know them by their olive color. To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like childhood days, you must get at the cause. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act on the liver and bowels like calomel-yet have no dangerous after effects. They start the bile and help overcome constipation results. Millions of boxes sold yearly. 15c, 30c, 60c. We Are Equipped TO GREASE KNEE ACTION WHEELS All Work Dono by Experienced Charley's Auto Repair Phone 565 11 S. Comm. MR. HIRAM GIRARD from · Gly-Cas' vegetable ingredients, with glycerine , compared with other present day medicines. Read what Mr. Girard said recently of his remarkable 'experience witt\ this new remedy: ; "I know an honest trial of Gly ^ Cns will convince the most sltepti , CH! person of its merit," he said "For twelve years I had been in ar awful condition, suffered terribH at times. Was badly constipated hud piles, kidneys were out of older and rheumatic calna caused m such misery. I couldn't get a goo' night's sleep, kidneys got me u. many times during the night, an for the past 6 months that awff rheumatism would not let me hav: any rest at all. In spite of all th medicines I tried, I got no both -- until a friend advised me to giv ; Gly-Cas a fair trial -- I did, and t- day I am practically recoverr t~ from those miserable years j poor health. I have been relieved , ; that former suffering and am agf-, J feeling fine. Neighbors and frierv : J wishing to know more about t' j remarkable remedy, Gly-Cas, c 5 call at my home and I will be g! t to tell them." t, Gly-Cas is sold by Michael Dr \ Co., 5 South Federal Avc., Ma*! 1 City, Iowa. I

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