The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 14, 1938 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 14, 1938
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ft North Dodge Street J. W. HAOGARD ft R. B. WALLER, Publishers Kntered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflee at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly The Algona Upper Des Moiaeg, AlgMui, lowat June Ijtj 19M First Place Award Winner, 1993, Iowa's Most OatatandinK Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Tear, In advance $1.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.80 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear In advance $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 35o Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2c "Let the people know the troth and the conn- try to sale."—Abraham Lincoln. WEARIN AND GILLETTE Three things stand out as the result of the primary election of last week. i 1—(The republican primary vote cannot be overlooked, and indicates that the fall election between the two major parties Is not going to be a Sunday School picnic In this state. 2—That the Issue will be very clear cut as between Guy M. Gillette and Lester J. Dickinson. Gillette and Dickinson are both fine men, the former leaning more toward the progressive viewpoint, and the latter standing squarely as he has for the past few years on a more conservative platform and program. 3—That the right question, chosen by a newspaper reporter before an election, can make a tempest in a teapot In our daily newspapers. Nobody In this state among leading democrats, except possibly a few good friends of Mr. Wearin, thought he had much of a chance to defeat U. S. Senator Gillette for the primary nomination. Tha national administration, despite pointing fingers and sly Insinuations, did nothing to indicate It was taking a hand in the matter, when all concrete evidence It thoroughly analyzed. But a good reporter asked Wearin If he had administration support, and like anybody running for any democratic office, the answer was of course "yes." Then Wearin said they could "ask anybody" (which is certainly indefinite enough), and then added: "ask Harry Hopkins." Mr. Hopkins was accordingly buttonholed, and he said that If he were voting In the Iowa primary he would vote for Wearin. And from there on, the headlines were big, and the political sob sisters were at work doing their best Now If Hopkins would have voted for Wearin, were he voting in the Iowa primary, that was the business of Hopkins. His only mistake was In being frank about it. There were several other democratic congressmen, who Immediately said they were voting for Gillette, but that wasn't nearly as important as the statement made by Mr. Hopkins. And Immediately there are supposed to be many Ethiopians in the woodpile, and actually there wa* much ado about nothing. An attempt was even made to get the President to say something, but F. D. R. is not to be wheedled into falling for traps, and did not In this case. The supposition in the republican press was immediately made that the administration had been repudiated in Iowa because Mr. Wearin did not get the nomination. That wan the largest piece of false assumption to come forth in print for some time. If the voters of Iowa in the November election, choose republicans for state and national offices, then the New Deal HAS been repudiated ia Iowa, but that has yet to happen. The ballot in November will really tell the story, until then judgment as to the attitude of the voters must be still a question mark. THEY "EGGED" HIM ON—AND OUT Norman Thomas, socialist leader and a one-tima candidate for president of the United States, WPS granted permission to speak in Newark, N. J., but the few police on hand were unable to prevent a mob, specially gathered for the purpose, from pelting him with eggs and otherwise breaking up the party. Whether one [agrees or not I with Thomas is Inot the point. I His views have (received little I support, as elec- Ition results havj I shown. Thomas. I himself, ia no (firebrand, hut I'luile generally .-ognized as a I man ol intelligence whoso I viewpoints hap- 1 pen to differ [with those nl 'i I majority of thi: I rest of us. Had Thoma.-i I been allowed to I speak, the mat- 1 ter would have Norman Thomas (at right) been of no consequence arid it is doubtful if many newspapers would have even bothered to report what lie said. However, the egg pelting episode made it front page news. It is nearly impossible, in this land of free thought and free speech, to gather any considerable number c f people together who all agree on everything It cannot be expected. But it can be expected that if citizens of the land, given permission to do so. desire to state their views and conduct themselves within bounds of th: U. S. Constitution, they are then entitled to speak their piece. But not in New Jersey. If egg throwing were to be adopted as U. H. tactics for every meeting where homebody said something with which one did not agree, the market price of eggs would rise considerably. American doctrine of fair play says that anyone has a right to be heard. The episode of New Jersey is not Americanism; it is absolute intolerance and contrary to the established customs of this nation. After all, nobody has to agree with him. There Is still a classic story being toft ahont Ed Rlst who Is not one to get excited over much of anything. It seems that Ed was with a group of the boys when he suddenly looked up, and In a quiet voice said: "Something went under my collar. I think It is a bee. It is stinging me. Yes, It Is a bee. In 1900-Only M years ago— The political battle cry of the G. O. P. was expansion; the democrats lambasted it as Imperialism and militarism! Today? Sugar was 4 cents a lb., eggs 14 cents a dozen, butter 24 cents a lb., top hogs $4.15, and corn 33 cents. Today? Only four states. Wyoming, Colorado, Utah and Idaho allowed women to vote. Today? Rotary, Kiwanis and Lions clubs were unknown. Today? The parcel post would not be established for 13 more years. "Bobbing" meant sliding down snow-covered hills. Today? The Grand Army of the Republic practically ruled political elections. Today? Ragtime and the Cakewalk were the dancing rages. Today? ^ Vernon Kohthaa* Is » bit of philosopher. He tells us that It cost him $10 to register as a freshman at the state university, but when he graduated it cost him J16.SO to get out with a sheepskin. • * • E. i. Van Ne»* ha* many stories from KoMnth history that may not be In the records, but establish themselves as classics, nevertheless. He tells of a fellow named Finnigan, who moved into Whlttemore from Palo Alto county, and decided that It might be most profitable to arrange for the dispensation of strong drink by paying a small fine at regular intervals to the village authorities. The latter seemed agreeable, but told Finnigan they could promise no county protec- Three days after Finnigan opened his dispensary, the county sheriff backed up a truck and loaded Mr. Finnigan and his stock into it, and brought him to Algona. Came the court term, and Finnigan was sitting dejectedly on the court house steps. Two jurors came through the doors, and one asked the other, "What Is the next case?" The second replied, within earshot of Finnigan, "The State versus Finni- Finnigan looked up and then said, in a good Irish brogue, "Ye're wrong. 'Tis the world against Finnigan." Charlie Lehman ha* two flne new golf clubs, but scouts tell us that Burdette Agard Is still taking the nickels with his "one-seven-and putt" system. * * • Gossip Is a marvelous thing. It wrangteth from the human system the utmost in imagination and spite. It sitteth In the mouths of otherwise sane people, and giveth them untold powers of wisdom. Yea, verily, it Is a necessary appendage to the social and cultural development of a community, and like a pinch of salt on an otherwise tasteless food. Gossip while you will; for tomorrow somebody may gossip about you. * * « One crop which has not been curtailed In any way and suffers from no under-production is the mosquito crop. The 1938 species is a most deceptive one, and witnesses say that the newcomers descend without the warning whir that In the old days gave you a fighting chance. The absence of the buzz can no doubt be laid at the door of President Roosevelt 'and the New Deal. * * * And then there Is the young lady who describes animal husbandry as a course where animals learn to be husbands. * • • Like the tortoise and the hare, slow and steady wins the race. Algona is not seeing the quite sizeable building boom that occurred several years ago, but there are several new homes going up, the new Pioneer plant, and also some store and business improvements. Algona goes ahead, slowly perhaps, but consistently, and on a sound but not over- expanded basis. That's why salesmen are unanimous in their verdict that "Algona is Iowa's best community of its size in the state." Famous La»t Line—Well, for today's rain. Ifs about time Opinions of Other Editors THEYfeE'MAKING IT DIFFICULT/ TheMARCjHOFTIME Prepared by th« MltoM of TO!* Th* Wttkly Newtmagmln* Going AfU-r the Chiller* "WARNING-To housewives and citizens of Perry. Do not allow peddlers, sales people or solicitors into your home unless they have the proper credentials Lew Stanley, Chief of Police. Such is the manner in which the Perry officials ami the Perry Commercial Club seek to save money for the people of that town, and at the same time, protect the firms and individuals who arc building the uty. It ii a wi.se move, and one which should he adopted by every town. P the on govern .sible tf lion. I tircenhorua Spending the Billloiu North wood Anchor: The Marshalltown Times- Republican calls attention to an absurd situation which is worthy of consideration. It says: "One of the"pttradoxea of modern politics is to bee men who never had a business, or had it and lost it, and others who never had any money of their own, earned or inherited, spending tax billions as the old- farmer sowed his outs." jy business men and property owners are who pay the taxes and support the ci'.y nent. They are the ones who make it po.-i- have good schools and churches, lire protec- ii e surveillance. They are the one., who the i huhtuble work, look after the need/ and the sick and extend credit when hard tirnej come. They are the people who deal fairly and honestly the people who can be trusted and who correct mistakes if any are made. When the peddler sticks his fool in the door, he has but one thought in mind. He wants to sell you something and 99 times out of 100 it will be an inferior article offered at a price higher than a legitimate dealer would charge Pay no attention to the story about "working my way through college" or "supporting a sick mother." It's a worn-out racket. The people who build any town are entitled to the support of the people of that town. And the campaign adopted at Perry is to be commended. Adel News. « « « Editors Have to l«- Truthful Humbolrtt Independent: Newspaper men ar« often falsely accused. Editors are said to be liars. It ia probable a lower per cent of editors knowingly give out untruths than any other set of professional men. The reason is that their statements stand in black type on white paper and are circulated into the homes and filed in the archives. Anyone can refer to them and if they are false, prove it. Thus the editors who make false statements are quickly exposed and thereafter their statements are worthless or harmless as the case may be. No editor of common sense will place himself in such a position. No good editor ever knowingly prints a lie. * » « : , g iireedy and t'uKcrupuloiu Webster City Freeman: It often happens that the very best of friends "fall out" and become very bitter enemies. It will not be surprising if that happens to the European dictator twins, Mussolini and Hitler. Both are greedy and unscrupulous and if either thinks his glory can be increased by breaking with the other the break will come a» sure as fate, and it would be & good thinf for the peace of the world if that would happen. THE PRESIDENTS SUMMER SCHEDULE WASHINGTON 1 : President Roosevelt's summer plans, revealed last week at the White House, consist of a mixture of politics and ceremony, family and fun. The president was this week scheduled to attend the wedding of his son John at Nahant, Mass., then successively to help celebrate the 300th anniversary of the first landing of Swedes in America at Wilmington, Del ; lay the cornerstone of the Federal building at the New York World's Fair; visit Gettysburg for the battle's 73th anniversary; go to Marietta, Ohio, for the 150th anniversary of the opening of the Northwest Territory; go calling In seven other states where his presence may help political friends up for election this summer. SENATE PASSES S-BILLION SPENDING BILL WASHINGTON: Although the House thought $3,154,125,00 would be enough ammunition for the federal lending and spending war n the current depression, the Sente last week passed (60-to-10) a bill ating the depression as a $3,722,05,000 matter, gave Franklin Roose- elt almost as free a hand in spend- ng this money as he had asked. Because WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins had indiscreetly made pointed comments on the owa primary election, the bill was dubbed a "poll-pruning" device. But Leader Alben Barkley nevertheless succeeded In marshaling administration effort to attach penalties to political use of funds. Vain were the efforts of Senators Hale and Maloney to forbid the use of PWA money to build plants competing with private Industry and equally vain were attempts by other senators to earmark money for rivers and harbors, flood control, or other PWA projects already np- Droved. In a letter to Colorado's Senator Adams, the President said that the money must be spent quick y to bridge the summer gap before private industry can begin adding to its payrolls in the winter. But this reasoning also defeated a provision to spread the spending over a full eight months, and no one could foretell what moneys would be most needed for vhat ends i! conditions did not Improve by next winter. The Senate granted the Preslden a free hand, as his lieutenants urg ed; but when Leader Barkley proposed that ail of the $1.125,000,000 provided to make WPA jobs be made available to the President for direct relief, the Senate balked. Raising the direct relief appropria- ion from $50,000,000 to $125,000.- XX). the Senate finally produced a nished bill that provided $212,000,- XX) for parity price payments to armers growing cotton, tobacco, •orn, wheat and rice; $300.000.000 or Housing and authority for USHA to borrow on its bonds; $33,105.000 for administration expenses; i $40 per month minimum wage lor WPA workers regardless of :heir locality: $1,125.000.000 I'or Wi'A: $1.3«5,000.000 for PPA; $101.- for Rural Electrification; $175,000.000 for Farm Security Administration: $75.000.000 for Nation and many a significant clue to th* court's future course lay In the record of Its rulings this session. Only official answer of the justices to the administration's onslaughts during last year's Great Court Battle was a dignified letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee, signed by Chief Justice Hughes and approved by Liberal Brandies and Conservative Van Devanter, pointing out that while justices may >e o!d they are not necessarily slow., always leave their docket in apple- pie order. This year, when the justices went off to pack for their vacations, they had disposed of 1,012 cases, leaving 78 on the docket (compared to 65 last year) to be heard when they reconvene next October. AIR RAID PRECAUTIONS LONDON: Home Secretary Sir Samuel HoareMast week described o Members of Parliament the ex- ensive preparations being mada 'or air attacks on London, which U ixpected to be a main objective of enemy .bombers. Trenches to provide shelter for 1,500,000 people will >e dug In London's parks, declared Sir Samuel, and a ring of hospital tents set up outside the city, Oxford and Cambridge universities will be turned into clearing stations 'or casualties. Some 30,000,000 sandbags, ready to be filled, have been stacked away in warehouses and 275,000,000 more are in production. Railways operating out of London have worked out a plan to move almost half of Greater London'* 8,000,000 population into the countryside within 72 hours. To assure the M. P.'s that they could carry on even while an air raid was In progress. Sir Samuel announced that bombproof refuges will be built In the House Itself. CONNIE'S THIGHS NOT "AMAZON- LOS ANGELES: To the delight of jurors In a Los Angeles court, tempestuous, bowlipped Cinemact- ress Constance Bennett last week giggled, made faces, testified that she refused to pay $3,500 for Artist William Andrew Pogany's portrait of her because he had made her round shouldered, red headed and thlck-thighed; bad not shown her red finger-nails; had made her look "like a droopy sack of cement with a rope tied around It. " Sit-in model for the portrait had been Mrs. Pogany. Snapped Miss Bennett. "Why, that woman Is an Amazon!" Snorted 55-year-old Willy Pogany "She wanted me to compromise with . *fof YEARS AGO v Political jretw-flfcorgo W. Mt- ter«m had received the republican state senate nomination and Herbert Hoover had been nominated for president of the United States on the republican ticket. * * * The old p«t office tortare* had been torn out and stored In the basement. The room was to be repaired and It W.M rumored that It had been leased to the A. * P. people, who conducted ft chain of grocery stores, and who expected to open a store here in the near future. * * • Failure to stop at a stop sign had been given as the reason for the auto accident In which Mrs. K. D. James had been hit by a Blue Earth car, which had Keen coming down State street. Both cars had been seriously damaged, but neither of the occupants had been hurt. * * * H. i. Cowan had received the degree In economic science at the annual spring commencement at the Iowa State College at Ames. * * • For several year* MI agitation had been on that the city ahould provide a parking place for automobiles. The Community Club had presented the matter to the city council with the suggestion that the city should purchase the lot* where the old feed barn was located. It was thought that 130 could be parked safely there. * • * Bernlo* Stock and Both Stoke* had gone to Yellowstone National Park where they were to be employed during the summer. Mr. Mid Mrs. Aimer Long Mid children and Mrs. Chet Long had left In two car* for a vacation trip of several week*. Mr*. Chet Long was to spend the time at the home of her parent* at Glen Ellyn, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago. The Abner Long family was to drive on east visiting any point* of Interest they happened to care for, and expected to go as far as Niagara Fall*. They had been equipped with a tent and camping outfit. * * * Mr. and Ml*. Tom Sherman had left for New York, where they were to meet their children, Rlphnrd Dorothy and Edward. They, were to be gone for three weeks. Richard Sherman, who was to be graduate.! from Harvard College, planned to make a tour of Europe during the summer. Kate Skinner, principal of the La Verne schools, had won the prize which had been given by the Davidson players. She had been given the choice of a diamond ring or a wrist watch, and had chosen the latter. Mr*. H. D. Hutchliu had arrived home from Cedar Rapids where she had spent a week visiting he son, Eugene. While there she had been a guest at the home of he sister, Mrs. Wm. Bailey. Mr. and Mr*. Gordon Kuhn were the parents of a boy born at the Algona hospital. This wa* their second child. TWENTY YEARS AGO KoMUtn county wa* to furnl*h more men for Uncle Sam'* army during the latter part of the month. The following men were to depart for Fort Dodge at the time: Joe Klein. Titonka; Wm. M. Dudding, Bancroft; Bernard Schutter, Bancroft; Will Blome, Elmore, Minn.; Aug. Kramer»meier, Ledyard; Otto Sheely, Swea City; Ernest Nlmz, Elmore, Minn.; Charlie Elbert, Whittemore; Joe E. Lindblom, Arm- dental board. hat Lee was to be given commission and was to join the army dental corps.^ Snpt Owmyer and tte **«* he « n the city schools had been encouraging their pupils to be sav- ng of their money and Its Investment In thrift stamps and war sav- ngs certificates. Much excitement had been aroused when a large volume of smoKe had issued from the door of Moe A Sjogren's grocery. The Proprietors had been quickly summoned and an investigation had taken place. The motor on the ammonia plant had been left running, and the oil feeding too rapidly, thus csus- ng the engine to smoke. « * * Swea City Gift High Ho«pita! Post. Sweft City: Week end guests at the home of Mr*. Jennie McCrary Included her daughter, Opal, assistant «ufgt<al »E t TS?. mt Ja ft my hospital In St. Paul, ana » nephew, OewJd Imbody and .n» wife and Ilttl* daughter. &™£" principal of the high school at Monmouth, 111. ELECTRIC FENCER WANT STftONG IALT«Y CfllCKf* OLLOW THIS POINT GUIDE Losby's Drug Store WITH AMAZING NEW FtUX DIVERTER One wire on light stokes holds livestock like steel and concrete. AJtanmidou* Saving on posts, wire, gates, time and labor. Safe six-volt batteries last for months and give stfiig that stops them. Call for demonstration. HOBARTON CO-OPERATIVE ELEVATOR 18EOW-U HEATWAVE AI HEAT HEADLINES Thr it* of «dck». uncomfortable <tor« and •l«*Pl««. ntfthtKmcan Ilttl* to_tho»« who h»« P">«« c *«<*_l»5 lr , h 5!V," Zonollt* In.uUtlon. Don't euBer thta •ummcr. *b«J Z«m>Hte U »o e«r Mid IneipnulTe to Itutcll. Let u» tell you now little It wUI coet to get the cool comfort thouecadi are enjoying. Botsford Lumber Co. strong; Swen Tjensvold, strong; Mathias Bormann, Arm- Liver Phone 256 • TO if eoom m Jim Pool ALI-MINIIAL e 90 TO 80% MVINO IN WIMTtt VIIMINPIOOr • lOTFIOOF Youth Administration ; $25.000.000 for Federal Public Buildings, with ;. 0.000. 000 more to be appropriated later; $8,000.000 for Puerto Rico Reconstruction. As the bill went to conference in preparation for passage last week, Secretary of* Agriculture Wallace prepared to resume purchasing .surplus farm produce for the needy, WPA planned to increase its roils from 2,679,656 to 3.000.000 and prepared* to shoot $650.000,000 into 2,000 projects already approved. - o — SCCX'ESSFUL YEAR IN f.'Ul'KT FIGHTS WASHINGTON: As the U. S. Supreme Court ended its H7th ye-ir last week, U. S. Solicitor General Hobert H. Jackson reported to the Attorney General on the New Deal's success— in contrast to other years in its first year under the "modernized" Court: Cases Cases '/r Term won lost won 1933-34 46 21 1934-35 33 22 60 1935-36 2V 30 49 1936-37 46 16 71 1937-38 69 ^2 77 Since the constitutionality of no major New Deal law had this year been called in question, many an observer felt that the fundamenta "liberality" of the prevent cour was y«t to be tented, and that U may come next year on the wages and hour* legislation. In some 5i case involving constitutionality o minor statutes or ordinance*, o the action* of public official*, the court had thin year »u«Uuu«d thi law or the official* in all but ten my artistic honesty." The jury, so instructed by the judge, found that Actress Bennett owned Artst Pogany nothing. —o— -HHT AN OLD FRENCH CUSTOM NEW YORK: Lawrence Augustus Wilkins, director of foreign language study in New York City's public high schools, last week announced that 5,000 New York schoolboys and schoolgirls soon vould begin to exchange letters with an equal number of French youngsters. The U. S. children will u'lite in French, the French in English, each will correct the other. But the French Correspondence Sco- laire Internationale, sponsor of this friendly anu educational gesture, insisted on one restriction whicl, Mr. Wilkins could explain only as an old French custom; French boys may write to U. S. girls, but U. S. boys may not write to French girls. \\OMKN ON WAR NEW YORK: A nation-wide sur vey of women conducted by the "Ladies' Home Journal" last week evealed that more than one-third 36',; i of the women in the U. S would rather see their sons go to jail than to war; that among women more; Walter Thompson. Rmgstsd; Miller H. Nelson, Titonka; Tobias Peterson, Swea City; Chas. R. Richardson, Ledyard; Wilson Legler, Corwith; George Kopfmlller, Bloux City; Harold Doyle, Swea City; Joseph Lauritson, Algona; Lypke Wlrtjes, Herman, Minn,; Arthur C. Tabb, Corwith; Cha*. Graham, Whittemore; John P. Steines, Bode; Delbert Roy Hunt, Swea City; Andrew H. Deltering, Bancroft; Fred Watklns (colored), Cincinnati, Ohio; Helmick Weatwick, Armstrong; George Satern, Whlttemore; Anthony Becker, Whlttemore; Sidney A. Lloyd, Wesley; Otto Dornsbach, Elmore, Minn.; John H. Batton, Germania; Edward Leigh, Irv- Ington; Otto Boettcher, Elmore, Minn.; Thos O'Donnell, Lone Rock; Loren S. Minkler, Algona; Peter Bormann, Livermore, Anton C. Fehr St. Benedict; Wm. Swisher, Burt; Peter Badje, Titonka; and H. J. Harrington, Titonka. * * * The line war gardens on Lucan street that had been planted and nicely cared for by Wm. Carton, Lute Stacy and Dr. Andrews in front of their homes in the parking on Lucas street, had been more or less damaged by some one who rom all appearance had willfully driven an automobile over them on wo occasions. He couldn't go the route because he was uot trained down for ENDURANCE THftTS WHY IT'S SO LONG-LASTING GET IT AT STANDARD OIL DEALERS under, this is the preference o; 42';. While 88% feel that no overseas war is justified, 61% feel tha war is justifiable on occasion, am HT/c, regard invasion of the U. S or its possessions an such an occa sion. • Seventy percent think that the] U. B- should never have entered the World War, 64 percent believe that Wall Street banker* were chiefly responsible (or getting the nation in, 81 percent do not think it made the world safe for democracy,- 84 percent oppose fighting for our commercial Interests abroad; 8V percent oppose lending money, sending munition* or supplies to nation* at war; M p«rc<Mit do not think we will be Involved in war sooo; but if we are, 81 percent favor limiting profit*, wage*. R. 8. Blowtom and family of Swea City had visited at the J. W. Sulivan home. > » • • There had been a cyclone over near Britt and several house* and barns had been demolished. A number of persons were injured but no one had been killed. * • • Mr. and Mr*. L. 3. Dickinson and Mr. and Mrs. 8. D. Quarton had been In De» Moinea attending the marriage of Mrs. Quarton's ulster, Miss Florence Cowlen, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Gardner Cowles. The fortunate bridegroom had been David Kruidnier, a prominent automobile man of Den Moines. * * * Lee Nugent wu* one of tho*e who wire to graduate from the Univers- percent favor limiting Dort* Paets ha* bean a gu**t ol Venita and Ro*eann« VenUlclier of Osage the pa»t two week*. Can't Sleep, Gas Presses on Heart Mr. Woodrow Lowry say*: "Stom- [ acb ga* bothered my heart ao I couldn't sleep. The first do»e of Adlerika relieved the stomach ga*. Now I can eat *uch thing* a* beaju, onion* or tomatoes -without dia- tre**." When clogged bowel* cause nerve pre**ure, ga* bloating, stomach pains, Indlgeitlon, bad headache* or tleeple** night, get AD- LERIKA. The first do*e usually re- liove* stomach ga* and constipation. Thorough action yet doe* not gripe.—B. W. Liuby, Druggi*t. TH« choice b Miily ntd*. Hotel It iltiMUd In tb* c«nt*r of ih« downtown dbtrlct-* few »Upt to shop* •ad WMIMMMU GuciU are «lw«yi ce» forUbk to plMtMt, hoiullk* reoM. Ap. foe bn«kM, tundwo* «*d dbM*r-Mrv*d to A* Coffa Skopi,..G*rtH Mrvlc«...Att r«t«* «r* TMOPOM r. CTUICN IHMOf 4TN STRUT AT HENNENM ANDREWS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free