Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa on January 7, 1943 · 11
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Sioux City Journal from Sioux City, Iowa · 11

Sioux City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1943
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THUiTJDAV, JANUARY 7, 1943. 11 ill iinnnrn nimrinr r munucn u h ut AGAINST NEGRO Sioux Cityan Is Bound Over After Hearing at Alliance Alliance, Neb. tfV Testimony that Bill Lyons was "advancing on Joseph Johnson, 33, Sioux City, v ith an "article" in his hand when j.hots were fired and Lyons fell fatally wounded early New Year's morning was offered in county co'irt Wednesday. A Via Qr Alll'iniu XT - i if f;ed in a preliminary hearing before Judge P. E. Romig, after which Johnson was bound over to ri. strict court on a charge of first fierce murder. County Attorney Leo M. Bayer said the fatal shoot-it; e; was the aftermath of an argument over a dice game. Scott did not identify the "ar-tu-Ic" with which he said Lyons 'ir. tended to hit Johnson, nor did C Defense Attorney S. O'Brien intro-I mice it as evidence. Five wit- r.esses. including Foster Green, lo-at. policeman who saw the shoot-fng. were called to the stand by rotor. ... Johnson and Lyons, both Ne-.rjocs. had been employed by the c.ty scavenger since September. Lyons is from East St. Louis, I1L RAYBURN , (Continued from Page 1) fppting the speakership, referred to President Roosevelt as the greatest "war leader' that could have been found for the present emergency. The democrats shouted nd handclapped their noisy approval. The big republican membership sat, stony silent, and bored. Senate Dignified as Usual The senate, always the more sedate of the two bodies, meanwhile 1 A. .t 1 1 . iM ' Foifinmy went mrougn us nisionc ritual of organization. In groups of four, new senators were es- orted to the rostrum and sworn in. Quickly, the usual procedure f t adopting a resolution to notify the house and the president that the senate was ready for business was accomplished. All this was preliminary to a fession which many prophesied would prove the most important in the nation's history. Thursday it will meet in joint session to hear President Roosevelt deliver his annual message, making recommendations for congressional ac- Vf.wn to'th. dSZ'nfT .great task. All in all, li was an unusual convening of congress. If there was less ceremonious formality than in ' past years, there also was less Vote on Speaker Washington. 11) The vote by parties Wednesday for the house speakership: For Rayburn (D.. Tex.) Democrats, 215: republicans, 0; American labor, 1; farmer -lobor, 1. For Martin (R, Mass.) Democrats, none; republicans, 206. VThe two Wisconsin progressives Hull and Sauthoff, voted for each other, horseplay. Frock coats, usually the rule, were not to be seen. There were the usual amiable and boisterous greetings between members. But over all there was an atmosphere which bespoke a grim recognition of the times.. Mrs. Luce la Purple The house, with the republican tide of the able well filled after years of big democratic majorities, looked strange. Well to the rear but prominent in bright vivid purple sat the most publicized of the row members, Representative t'tere Boothe Luce of Connecticut. The membership, milling about the chamber, was called to order by Clerk South Trimble. The chaplain, Rev. James Shera Montgomery, prayed briefly, asking that the membership be vested with a great discretion," and then nominations for the speakership were received. Rayburn was nominated by Representative Sheppard (D., Cal.) and Martin by Representative Woodruff (R., Mich.). The roll call vote' followed immediately. It was close all the way, and although til ere was no doubt-of the ultimate Outcome, many members kept a penciled tally of its progress. Trimble announced the result nd Martin, one of a committee v hich escorted Rayburn down the center aisle, presented him to the huuse, with a brief address. "The 77th congress was known s the war congress,? he said. "This is going to be known as the victory congress. Pledge of Effort "This congress is going to see this war to a decisive and early end." That, he added, was the "aim of kvc everyone," and, impressively, ne tinued: The leaders of the opposition fledge their effort to that end." . In Rayburn, he went on to say, the house had elected a "really great speaker" and a "great American." The birthday statement, and then a great ovation, one of several for Rayburn. followed. The speaker, accepting his post, said he was "deeply moved. "We have just closed a great congress," he said. "We were criti cized and we will be criticized. Coneress. he said, makes but cannot administer the laws. It de clares wars, but others must fight them. The 77th congress, he added. passed every law and granted every dollar that was necessary for the war. "I believe and I trust," he added, ''that the congress assembling today will so act that just criticism will not fall upon it." Roosevelt Cooperates Bringing up himself the bris- uuu Issue of residential powers, he reassured the impanent among the membership that there was abundant cooperation between the White House and congress. Congressional leaders confer with the president weekly, he said, and discuss future proposals and actions. "It is my unwavering intention to defend and protect the rights, the prerogatives and the powers ot the house of representatives," he said, as both sides of the aisle applauded vigorously. Adding that there was cooperation at the White House, he took a sharper tone in speaking of other divisions of the executive branch of the government. Officials in these agencies, he said in a tone of strong determination, "must consult" those who are responsible in congress. "I trust and I believe that that will be done," he added. As for the war, it must be pressed on to victory, and there must be "no stopping until the vandalism and paganism of Berlin, Rome and Tokyo are wiped from the face of the earth." Keeplnr It Won . "We must win the war and keep it won," Rayburn said, and after the victory we must "disarm these vandals and keep them disarmed." Representative Sabath (D., 111.), the dean of the house, administered the oath to Rayburn. Then, the speaker administered the oath to the house. The members stood, with right hands raised, and chorused the usual "I do" at the close. More sharply than any other, Representative Cox (D., Ga.) raised the issue of presidential powers and congressional independence of the executive branch of the government. Cox is an influential member of the southern bloc which . repeatedly has. opposed new deal proposals. Because of the close division between democrats and republicans in the house, this bloc is considered to hold a balance of power, which it can swing either way. "We recognize with regret," he said, "that the terrible business of war renders necessary the temporary surrender of many of our liberties and privileges, but Jet me ask you, have we not at times gone dangerously far astray? If we expect to keep America as we know and love America, do we not need to stop, take our bearings, and be certain of our course? "The people expect the laws governing them to be made by their congress; to be 'made by those they choose to represent them, and not by people they have never seen, whose policies they know nothing about whom they have elected to no office, and ith whom they are unacquaint- ed. "This house, speaking the voice of the people, is determined that the legislative shall be in xf act as well as name a co-equal branch of the government. It is determined to stand upon its own feet, to do its own thinking,to write its own laws, and, in its-own right to perform its constitutional functions. . "The people must be heard through their representatives in congress. The congress must be heard in the supreme council of the nation." ' Both the senate and house quickly disposed of preliminaries so that President Roosevelt may report Thursday on a year at war and his program to achieve victory. Needing essential foods, Barbados growers are cultivating foodstuffs on land where sugar cane grew, last season. Step on Tin Cans; Don't Pound Them Those in charge of the tin can salvage campaign express regret over the number of cans that are rendered useless for detinning by the way they are mishandled before they get to the salvage piles. Hundreds of ' cans hive had to be discarded because of the flattening out process having been overdone by well meaning but misinformed householders. Cans should be stepped on but not "pounded," campaign leaders say. I. CC. Reopens Hearing on Railroad Increases Lines Lose Their Appeal Proceedings Set for Feb. 2 Washington. W The interstate commerce commission Wednesday reopened for further hearing the proceedings under which it granted the railroads increased rates, fares and charges early last year. The commission said it would hear oral arguments, without briefs, as soon as practicable after the additional evidence nas been presented before a panel comprising Commissioners Clyde B. Ait- chison, Charles D. Mahaine and Walter M. W. Splawn. The hearing will be opened in the commission headquarters February 2. Requests for reopening tne pro ceedings have been received from several government agencies as well as organizations which use the railroads. - Offset Pay Raises A 10 per cent increase in pas senger fares was granted effective February 10 and shortly thereafter the I. . C C also permitted in creases in freight rates ' estimated to average about 8 per cent. These increases were based on the specific claim that they were necessary to offset the cost of pay raises of around. 10 cents an hour awarded to more than 1,000,000 railroad workers on December 1, 1941. ' The prospect of further demands Prepare fit) vMit Assessment of 1 real and personal property again is at hand. With 100 per cent of all assessors present the first time that has occurred in several years they underwent instruction Wednesday at the courthouse. Explanations of how property INTRODUCE 39 BILLS 1ST DAY Nebraska's Unicameral Sets Record Jti Opening tor Lincoln. (Jf) The taxpayer came in for a major share of at tention Wednesday as the unicameral legislature, whipping along at top speed; dropped 39 bills on the clerk'sdesk to set a record for bringing in measures on the first biljintroducing day. The taxpayer is going to have to revise his system of paying his share of the state costs if the bill introduced by Senator Stan Matz-ke; who acted by reauest of the gislative council, is passed. The 142-page measure' strikes home to every taxpayer with its provision that each individual annually mut list under oath his property for taxation. This requirement, Tax Commissioner Frank Brady holds, would result in more money coming into the state coffers. The bill would give the tax commissioner the power to appoint deputies either generally or for a specific purpose as would enable him tov exercise direct action over county assessing officials, to enable him to inspect books and papers of taxpayers, and would call for a county assessor in all counties over 8,000 population, the county clerk to serve in lesser counties. The bill, Brady commented, has the general backing of the State Association of County Assessors, but is opposed by the group president, Harry Scott of Lincoln, who holds that abolishing precinct assessors would be a mistake and that personal returns .would not reflect an impersonal valuation of property. Sink Japanese Cargo Vessel in Aleutians Washington. The navy reported Wednesday that American bombers had sunk a .Japanese cargo ship in Aleutian waters and had scored a direct hit on another ship. The text of the communique, No. 242, follows: "North Pacific: "1. On January 5, Mitchell medium bombers (North American (B-25) bombed an enemy cargo shin 110 miles northeast of Kiska The ship was left burning and was later seen to sink. "2. On January 6, a Liberator heavy bomber (Consolidated B-24) scored one direct and two near hits on an enemy ship, 185 miles southwest of Kiska." for wage boosts already is con fronting the railroads. Heads of the 15 nonoperating unions decided in September to ask a 20 cents an hour increase for their 900,000 members and the leaders of the five operating brotherhoods agreed on December 9 to seek a 30 per cent increase for 350,000 members. Four days earlier James F. Byrnes, director, of economic stabilization, and Leon Henderson, price administrator, petitioned the I. C. C. to wipe out the freignt and passenger fare increases, i step which they said involved abou $500,0001000. Secretary or Agricul ture Claude R. Wickard also filed a petition to cancel the increases Danger of Inflation These officials said that rail earnings had improved to tne point where a satisfactory position could be maintained witnout tne increases, and asserted that the higher rates jeopardized the anu inflationary program. The railroads asked the I. C C to deny the petitions for "re opening the rate case known in the commission as "Ex 4 Parte 148" on the ground that the carriers "cannot keep themselves in condition to meet imperative national needs if, at the .first sign of adequate earnings, their rates are to be cut forthwith, withou regard to low earnings of the past or prospects of the future. x to Assess Real vs. - shall be assessed were given all assessors in JWoodbury county as they prepared to venture forth on their jobs. Approximately 60 of them met in Judge Miles W. Newby court as shown in the picture, Clark Gable Receives His Wings as Gunner Movie Star Completes Tough Training Course BY HENRY WRENN Tyndall Field, Fla. Clark Gable quit the movies to try for a job as army aerial gunner and that's how it's going to be. Tall, tanned and wearing the mustache which identified him in many a Hollywood production, Gable received Wednesday . the silver wings of an air force gun ner, emblematic of successful com pletion of Tyndall field's tough course. Where hell go now is something even Gable doesn't know but he hopes it'll be to combat service, to get a crack at Tojo and the Jerries with the business end of a heavy machine gun. Awarding the silver emblem to Gable, now a first lieutenant in the air force, Col. W. A. Maxwell described the former film star as "an excellent student." Gable, smiling happily, ex pressed hope of seeing action. "I enjoyed tne training program here," he said. "It's a very thor GIVE OKAY TO SHARPE'S TALK Dakota House Members Get Committees ' Under Way Pierre, S. D. C Gov. M. Q. Sharpe's inaugural message urg ing "continued economy" and "tax reductions if possible" met with general approval and Wednesday South Dakota s legislators were studying the printed text while getting on with their organization work for the 60-day session. The house moved into gear on the first day, with two standing committees being selected by Speaker O. H. Hove. He named John B. Mayo, Lead, as chairman of the rules committee and Dean C. Trippler, Canova, chairman of the committee to cor rect house journals. Serving with Mayo will be. Representatives Frank Hafner,' Kadoka; W. R. Gardner, Buffalo; Paul O. Kret- schmar, Eureka; R. K. Janda (D.), Wagner, and Hove. , Representa tives H. R. Jackson, Lemmon, and Charles M. Worrall, Huron, will work with Trippler. The lawmakers interpreted Sharpe's address as "being clear" that he expected no increase in taxes and several considered . his statment that "nothing in this message ' must be considered as must legislation: you are the judges," as being significant. While the 28th legislature Is completing organization this week and speaker Hove, coiman, ana Lieut. Gov. A. C. Miller, Kenne bec, are making committee appointments, Gov. Sharpe is ' ex pected to ask senate confirmation of several appointments. Included among those whose terms expire are Frank Cundill, Fir est eel," and E. M. Mumford, Howard, mem bers of the board of regents. : f - w' .RUSSIAN HEROINE This is Valya Mosilkina. Russian mili-tary surgeon's assistant In the Leningrad area, who stayed at her post and continued to give first aid to soldiers after she had been wounded twice. and Personal r-K :-v-:o --:-r :-:-:-:-.x-r-w- JL"- 'rL where L. B. .Newell, Woodbury county's new assessor, explained methods and means of collecting facts and figures on which assessments will be based. Before the beginning of the instructions, Mr. Newell was elected president of the group and Charles ough course, and the men who finish it are equipped to do a grand job. They're a fine group of chaps, and they have . blood in their eyes. They want to see action, and of course I would like to see action, too.". He said he hoped to return to motion pictures after the war. He still is under contract to Metro LrOia wyn-M ay er, aitnougn . it is suspended for the duration. Gable volunteered as a private last summer, advancing to the rank of corporal when he entered officer candidate school at Miami Beach, Fla. He was commissioned a second lieutenant upon completion of this course, and assigned to Tyndall field, where he won his first lieutenancy. At Tyndall, he had classroom instruction in aircraft identification and machine gun mechanism, then went to the firing ranges for practice with rifles, small and large machine guns, and turret guns. Finally he had gunnery practice while flying in a plane. In civilian life he was an ardent sportsman and a crack rifle shot. He selected aerial gunnery, upon enlistment, in the army, as the quickest way to get combat service. ELECTRIC CHAIR (Continued from Page, One) committee members said there would be some" renaming of committees to . make them uniform with those in the senate, butthat "otherwise the rules -Will be iden tical." . r g Jit? mt, The chair appointed a hous,e committee to draw a resolution of condolence to Representative and Mrs. Grover Lothrop (D.), Abe-i deen, whose son was lolled 'irr a naval plane crash. s V . Representative Art B.' Anderson of Sioux Falls said Wednesday he would introduce a bill proposing to charge off the $996,960 closed banklund, which probably will be house bill No. 1. i 'Would End Deception Gov. M. Q. Sharpe in his in augural address Tuesday proposed wiping out the "deceptive" account as a total loss "so that the financial statement of the state will show its true condition." Anderson said his bill, . being drafted Wednesday, would mark off the fictitious fund listed as an asset in a lump sum. Legislation was proposed in the 1941 session to mark off $100,000 a year for 10 years. The fund is carried in the general fund balance as an asset. While the legsilators were studying his inaugural message which urged "continued economy"; and "tax reductions if possible," Gov. Sharpe went to Huron Wednesday to attend a farm meeting. The new executive informed his press conference the purpose of the trip is to "make one of my first acts a showing of all-out cooperation with the requests of the federal government toward winning the war." ; , , i He said that in accordance with the request of the federal govern ment, he will issue a proclamation making January 12 farm mobiliza tion day for South Dakota. Heck Heads Rules Body Director Millard G. Scott of the rural credit department and Secretary of Agriculture E. H. Ever- 5 4 V a. f s 1 Property Montgomery was named secretary. County Auditor W. H. Thompson explained the purpose ,of the session before Mr. Newell took over. Assessors will be busy from now until in March, Mr. Newell explained. son accompanied the governor to Huron. Organization work occupied the legislators Wednesday as the rules committees of the two houses conferred before what was expected to be a brief session. No proposed legislation had been filed in either house at noon Wednesday. Lieut. Gov. A. C. Miller announced the senate rules committee included Leo D. Heck, Kimball, chairman; Sioux K. Grigsby, Sioux Falls Adolph Nelson, Canton; Carl H. Weir (D.), TiurOn, and himself. ! WARSHIPS SHELL JAPANESE BASE U. S. Surface Vessels Batter Foe in Daring Munda Foray BY WILLIAM T. PEACOCK' Washington. W In a daring foray into the Japanese domi nated middle Solomons, an Amer ican force of surface warships has shelled and battered the enemy air base and installations at Munda, New Georgia island. The operation, which was carried out during the early morning darkness -Tuesday, was re ported m a navy communique Wednesday which told also of an air attack, with uncertain results, on a heavy Japanese cruiser, and the bombing of an enemy trans port some 300 miles north of Guadalcanal island. ' In addition, the communique re lated that 84 Japanese were killed in mopping up operations in the Mount Austen-sector, of Guadal canal. Mount Austen, a 1,514-foot peak southwest of. the American- held airfields, was wrested from the Japanese January 4. v - In all the operations, seven Jap anese planes definitely were shot down and four; others were prob ably ; destroyed. Two United States planes were lost. The size of the surface task force which bombarded the Munda airfield was , not indicated. Ordinarily, however, such a f navy designation for a surface force means it includes at least one cruiser and several destroyers. As the force was withdrawing, it was attacked by enemy dive-bombers. Four American Wildcats fighter planes of the type used by the navy and marine corps engaged the Japanese planes, shot down four certainly and possibly two others. The remaining Jap planes turned tail sfid fled. MALLON (Continued from Page One) board even today. It was a madhouse. As late as this it had not been able to allocate coupons to all the people, so there was no need to seek reconsideration. Clerks had largely volunteered, were untrained and the average of mistakes was high. Coupon Value Reduced ; Luckily, I had a vacation in De cember, so I closed the house for a month and went away to use the heat of others. -Coming back; I felt comforted by announcements from O. P. A. that all Washington dealers had enough: oil, although I could hardly reconcile this with the news in the same paper that the, British embassy had no heat for several days. V My dealer thereupon informed Navy Pacific Commander Has Low Opinion of Japs Admiral W. F. Halsey, jr., Says Each American Worth 20 Japs Auckland, New Zealand.- Admiral William F. Halsey, jr., united nations, commander-in- chief in the south Pacific, who recently predicted the complete defeat of the axis in 1943, has a low estimate of the Japanese service man. In an interview in New Zealand, the united nations admiral stood confidently on his prediction of allied victory this year and. added: "When we first started out, I held one of our men equal to three Japanese. I now increase this to 20. - , - . "They are not supermen although they try to make us be lieve they are. They are just low me that the value of my coupons had been cut 10 per cent and any way he would have 'no oil for "three or four days," although there were only 10 gallons in my tank. The only other oil dealer in town-had plenty, but O. P. A. had issued a regulation preventing: him from serving me. Dealer's Plight Worse There I learned that the prob lem of the oil dealer was worse than mine. Less than one-fifth of his drivers generally showed up! on Monday, because increased pay allowed them to take more time off without losing salary. O. P. A. hajSescended upon them with neii-egulations re quiring detailed daily reports, of mileage, gasoline, ftre life, hours driven, concerning each truck, and it was almost impossible for the dealer to answer the telephone, much less to maintain an orderly business. So I closed off all except a couple of rooms in the . house, waiting until I reach the last gal-1 Ion of oil before seeking other shelter, although all hotels, apart ments and boardinghouses in this locality are filled to overflowing. Conversion Talk "Just Bunk" Even then, as I waited, the afternoon " editions carried government warnings urging more conversion to coal and threatening dire consequences unless apartment houses did so. I became acquainted with the "conversion to coal" song of Mr. Ickes last .year When I tried to convert my furnace. My furnace dealer informed me: "Oh, that's just bunk the government is handing out. You would have to get a whole new furnace and no furnaces have been manufactured. We simply cannot get them, or even get conversion grates." His desk now is stacked two feet high with emergency orders for heating repair in homes where furnaces consumed the last drop of pil and blew out. A radiator in the home of one of his customers blew out the wall under Such circumstances. Said customer went to the rationing board and raised hell, threatened to sue the government, but he got no more oil and the government apparently seemed unworried. Plenty of Oil? This is the story of my com munity, and this is my personal experience, briefly told, but dra matizing a situation of greater se riousness in every community in the land. I do not mind partic ularly, but the next time I see an announcement by a government official telling me not to use too much fuel oil I am going to take the newspaper that carries it right down to his. off ice and make him eat it. P. S. -The late afternoon edi tions have just arrived "with an announcement from the local fuel director, Whitney Leary, stating that fuel dealers here have plenty of oil and warning people not to order more until their tanks get down to one-fourth full and me with two gallons and no prospects of oil "for three or four days. I am . leaving for Mr. Leary's office with a copy of the paper. NEW OFFICERS FOR LABOR BODY Trades Assembly Begins Placing Candidates in Nomination Nominations for. officers of the Trades and Labor assembly, which will hold its annual election at 8 p. m., January 20, at the Labor temple, was opened at a meeting Wednesday night at the temple. Further nominations will be made next Wednesday evening. The signing of two contracts by a joint board for the hotel and restaurant employes and bartenders local unions was reported. The group voted to subscribe to the journals and bills publications of both houses of the Iowa legislature. James Kelliher, assembly president, presided, ' . War Hits Ice Fishing Ashland, Wis. VPl Now it's the ice fishermen of Chequamegon bay whose activities are curtailed by the war. There's plenty of big perch in the bay, but fishermen haven't been able to get many because they can't get bait. In other yeats they got live shiners or minnows along iron ore docks, but now they can't get within 100 yards of them because the war department forbids it and coast guards enforce the measure. monkeys. I say monkeys because I cannot say what I would liKe to call them." Of reported atrocities by the Japanese in combat in the Solo mons, Halsey said they occur us ually when Americans are trying to aid Japanese who are eitner wounded or seem wounded. "The way the Japanese meets this kindness is with a hand grenade," he said. "That is quite in line with their apish or bestial instinctsuse which word you like." In reply to a question as to whether there was basis for the one-time popular belief that Japanese battleships were top-heavy, the admiral said: "We sank two battleships, one by direct gunfire at night and the other by a combination of gunfire, bombing and torpedo ..action. It took a long time to sink that fellow. No, I will not say he was top-heavy. SAVANT LOWELL DIES IN BOSTON Was Harvard President During Its Greatest Expansion - Boston. t President Emeritus A. Lawrence ; Lowell, one of the world's foremost educators and head of Harvard university during A. L. Lowell 4" the years of its greatest expansion,- died Wednesday at his Boston home a few weeks after his 86th birthday. President Roosevelt, a Harvard man, .sent a message of sympathy to James B. Conant, university president. Funeral services for Dr. Lowell will be held Saturday at Harvard's Memorial church in Cam bridge, v x When he took over the presi dency, Harvard had 3,800 stu dents and an endowment of about $22,000,000. He left a university of about 8,000 students with an endowment of $123,000,000. Gasoline "Black Market" Broken; Coupons Seized Miami, Fla. VP) Lieut. C. O. Huttoe, head of the police defense squad, said a gasoline "black market" was smashed here Wednes day with seizure cf rationing cou pons worth 1,002,500 gallons. He reported the arrest on a Florida search warrant of a man booked as Eugene Hale Brading, 27, of Miami. Police Defense Officers R. W. Tanner and F.; L. Napier, accompanied by federal officers, made the arrest and reported that coupens good for 2,500 gallons were seized at the man's home. A package containing coupons with 1,000,000 gallons of gasoline were confiscated from the mails at the postoffice. Huttoe reported it was addressed to Brading. "We're on the trail of another package containing coupons good : for 1,500,000 gallons," the officer. stated. Huttoe said all the coupons were sent here from Washington, D. C, and books containing them had front covers torn off. In some cases the back covers also were removed. ; For quick r!if from the (tinalns sorcntM, m blnd, comforting sptcUlly mcdicatM HHSOD-CjGBQ Q PRACTICE LIMITED TO A PLATE WORK ) iuf;Vi'iHajjq Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat cf the-. trouble to help loosen and expel ; germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, to-flamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. - CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, B ronchiris You Women Who Suffer From nor mm then mm mum If yoy. like so many women between, the ages of S3 and 52 suffer from hot cashew, weak, dizzy, nervous feelings, distress of "Irregularities'', are blue at times duo to the functional middle age period In a woman's life-try taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once. It's the best known medicine you can buy that's made especially for women. J - 7 Plnkham'a Compound Is airums to relieve such distress. Taken, regularly It helps build up resistance against such, annoying symptoms. It also Is a line stomachic tonic 1 Thousands upon, thousands of women rich and poor alike have reported benefits. Time and again. Lydia Plnkham's Compound has proved some women's happiest days often can be during their "40's". Follow label directions. Worth tryfngt msom s t

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