Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on January 6, 1931 · Page 5
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 5

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 6, 1931
Page 5
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THE DETROIT FREE PRESS TUESDAY. JANUARY g. 1931 I St L. ' V MISS GEORGIA EMERY. 3 ORDERED TO PAY ASSAULT DAMAGES Noted BusinessWoman Is Claimed By Death Miss Georgia Emery Widely Known in Insurance and Club Field. i Miss Georgia Emery, lor more ban 25 years superintendent of the ',,men's department of the Massa-... ir,.tiial T.lfn Insurance rrUSeU.1 c. nipany, and known throughout United States as the dean of . ri.n business women, died jtumlay morning In her apartment jn the Alden Park Manor, 8100 I ail Jefferson avenue, after a prolonged illness. Recognized for many years as a j.-ader among business women, Miss Emery was chosen by the national y W. C. A., in 1918, as one of a crouo' of 100 women In business torn all parts of the country to go l ew York for the purpose of Tuning a post-war program for ' omen in business. Out of the deliberations of this committee even-t-iallv grew the National Federation c Business and Professional Wo- ,).fn wnicn now uumucio muuoauua f members.a nd was instrumental in forming the new International j e '.(ration of Business and Professional Women. Life Member of Board. Miss Emery was a life member ef the board of the Michigan Federation of Business and Professional Women, which has for the nasi six years maintained the Georgia fcimery scnuiiirsiiip iuuu m nor honor. She also was a former president oi me ueuun uuoiiu-do Women's club, a member of the fed-1 nation as the pioneer club of business women in the United States. In Detroit Miss Emery was one cf the original committee to plan fr,r and organize the Merrill Palmer School of Motherhood and- Home Trnining. under the terms of the will of Mrs. Lizzie Merrill Palmer. Since that time Miss Emery had remained a member of the board of directors of the school. She also as a member of the Women's City club and a former treasurer of the Detroit Federation of Women's e'.uhs. Burn in Uallen, Mien., miss Emery received her education in the schools of Flint and for some years was a teacher of Latin and mathematics In Michigan and Indiana schools. Her Interest in art lpd her to go abroad more than 3u years ago and while in Europe to make blue-prints of the famous puntings of foreign galleries. These prints were made available for f thiol children at a penny apiece and were the forerunners of the Urnvin and Perry prints known to later generations of school children. When Miss Emery entered the In-a'lianee field, she remained with the nne company, from which she re ceived a medal a few years ago on terfe,inK completion of her twenty-fifth year cf service. Miss Georgia Emery was one of the most outstanding business wo-tnen I have ever known," John W. Yates, general agent of the Massachusetts Mutual company, said Monday. "She was respected and loved by all of her associates connected with the Massachusetts Mu-tual Lifo Insurance company in Michigan, as well as at the home office where she was held In high eiteem. After almost 30 years of faithful service it is needless to say that we shall never cease to miss her." Mi's Emery is survived by two sisters. Mrs. W. A. Magoon and Mrs. T". F. Rough, of Detroit; two nieces, Misses Virginia and Marjorle .Rough; four aunts, Mrs. S, B. Smith and Mrs. W. A. Blair, of Detroit: Mrs. (". A. Clark and Mrs. J Warren Wright, of Galien, and by Mrs. Lena Lake Forrest, with whom she made her home In Detroit. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p. m. Thursday in the Bird and Mott parlors, 2867 West Grand boulevard, with interment in Grand-lawn cemetery. DAPPER BANDIT ROBS THEATER Convicted of Beating Dancer; One Youth Given 30 Days. The cost of repairing several damaged front teeth and treating numerous bruises and abrasions In flicted upon a girl taxi dancer, was part of the penalty Imposed upon three youths Monday when they appeared before Judge W. McKay Skillman In recorder's court on a charge of assault and battery upon Miss Betty Klein, 19 years old, 4188 Brush street. Two of the youths, Harry Ros-ner, 22, of 1656 Hazelwood avenue, and Herman Ostrow, of 3044 Carter avenue, were placed on probation for one year and ordered to pay the doctor's and dentist's bills. Roland Kerman, 22, of 2630 Hazelwood avenue, who was accused of Inflicting the blows which did the damage, was sentenced to serve 30 days in the house of correction. According to the testimony, the three young men had focussed their attentions upon Miss Klein and her friend, Miss Sophie Kay, on November 29 with such vigor that they were ejected from the Woodward avenue dance hall in which the girls ere emnloved. The following day, It was said, the trio appeared in the girl's apartment and proceeded to take their revenge. Miss Kay, the chief prosecution witness, said Kerman dealt the blows while Ostrow and Ros-ner prevented her roomate from in- Well Dressed Young Man Fleet With About $100, Employe of Wilson Says. The box office of the Wilson theater. Madison avenue and Brush street, only a few blocks from police I headquarters, was held up by a well dressed young bandit at 4:20 ! p. m. Monday, who escaped with about $100, after compelling Dean Parr, 21 years old. 3199 Gladstone avenue, the theater's assistant treasurer, to lie on the floor. Parr told police the bandit, who appeared to be about 27 years old. was armed with an automatic pistol. Ho believes the man escaped on foot, though he may have en tered an automobile a short distance from the theater. When the man entered, Parr was alone in the box office and there was no one in the theater lobby. According to Parr, the holdup man acted as though he might be deciding what price he should pay for a ticket. Apparently, though, he was hesitating to make sure that no other theater employes were nearby. Suddenly he said, "Well, you might as well give it to me." He drew his eun as he spoke. Parr scooped up the greater part of the bills in the cash drrwer and pushed them through the wicket The man then ordered Parr to lie down, and fled when the victim obeyed. Esther Heegel, 20, of 7632 Emily avenue, another employe of the theater, was In a telephone booth on the opposite side of the lobby, but the ticket office wicket was out of her range or vision. She knew nothing of the robbery until Parr rushed In to use the telephone to call police. He rose from the floor as soon as he heard the door slam behind the departing bandit, he said. cmRiviVGiTHOUSAUDS PAY Treasurer'. Aide Tell, of Fraud j UlUlYUllin liVlWlt on Taxpayer.. A warning to taxpayers to De- : Leading Citizen, or state join Townsmen of Diplomat at Funeral in Holland. What's Doing Todav In Detroit ware of a man representing himself as a collector from the county treasurer's office was Issued Monday by Herman A. Lau. chief deputy treasurer. The man, Lau said, has defrauded three Detroit-ers. He also added that no collec tors are sent out, all taxes Deing : paid at the county building. j Latest evidence of the false col- lector came to Lau's attention Monday morning when Andrew Maken, 9221 Melville avenue, called at the county building and pre-cented a receipt to show he had paid 110 on his taxes. Maken said that the supposed agent called at his home last Saturday and produced a slip describing Maken's nropertv. Having only $10, Maken paid him tne money, ne said, and received a receipt signed with the name H. Klatisen. Maken'a total taxes were nearly $20. Any person may call at the treasurer's office and get a property description, Lau said. Last week the same man made an appointment with a woman to meet him at a downtown bank and pay $190 to him. Luckily she came to the treasurer's office first and learned of the fraud, Lau said. An attempt to catch the man failed when he failed to keep the appointment. Monday, attendant, He locked Green, in a rear room. the "Tom Thumb" Thug Gets $20. A "Tom Thumb" bandit, who flourished a pistol almost as long as his forearm, held up an oil station at 3501 Hamilton avenue Monday at 6:30 p. m., forcing the attendant, Frank Ubel, 3527 Hamilton avenue, to surrender $20. Ubel told police the robber was not more than five feet in height. The bandit made his escape after locking Ubel in a rear room. Grocer Is Robbed. Three Negro bandits, one of whom was armed, robbed Mike Karagas In his grocery, 2003 St. Antoine avenue, at 8:05 p. m. Monday and escaped in an automobile after locking him in a rear room. SAMORIUM HEAD GRANTED LICENSE Drug Clerk Held Up. A Negro bandit robbed William A. Smith, 2017 Buena Vista avenue, clerk in a drug store at 2801 Brush street, of $30 and took $1.90 from a customer, Ben Williams, of 2702 Brush street, at 6:56 p. m. Monday. The gunman forced both of them to lie on the floor behind the counter and escaped on foot. Store Keeper Held t'p. Albert Oswald, proprietor of a grocery at 5685 Wabash avenue, was forced into an abandoned DUiicung in the rear of his store by a bandit, who robbed him of $32.50 at 9 p. m. Monday. The thug went through the grocery and made his escape, Oswald told police. Meeting Planned By Safety Council Ray H. Sullivan, director of personnel. Fisher Body corporation, and vice-chairman, board or direc tors, of the Detroit Industrial Safety council, announces the holding of a safety meeting at the Abington, 700 Seward avenue, Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock. The meeting will be ad dressed by Ben R. Marsh, plant superintendent of the Michigan Bell Telephone company, on the subject, "Foreman Training and Its Relation to Accident Prevention." The telephone company has carried on an extensive educational program for Its supervisory force, and Marsh will illustrate how this program has a direct relation to accident prevention work. William A. Bechlll, salety director for the Chrysler corporation, will preside as chairman. The meeting will be attended by safety engineer.. members of safety committees, and other Industrial workers Interested In accident prevention measures. Gas Station Robbed. An armed thug robbed Robert Green. 2136 Campbell avenue $30 in a gasoline station at BV JAMES P. TOWERS. Holland, Mich., Jan. 5. The city of Holland suspended its ordinary activities and the townsfolk joined with hundreds of citizens from other parts of the state in paying final tribute to Gerrit J. Diekema, late United States minister to The Netherlands, who was buried today after Impressive funeral services at the home and at Hope Memorial chapel. Eulogized as "a king among men," Diekema was laid to rest with appropriate reverence, leaving an indelible record in the hearts of his homcfolk, and of achievement in state and national affairs. For two score of years, the 71-year-old statesman was prominent In politics and his Republican party councils. Before going to The Netherlands, where he died December 20, he had served his state two terms as a congressman at Washington and for manv vears directed party affairs within the state as chairman of the state central committee. Tald Striking Tribute. In the services, which were directed bv Dr. E. D. Dlmnent. president of Hope college at Holland, of which Diekema was an alumnus, he was pictured in striking terms as a diplomat, scholar, humanitarian, and religionist. He was held up as a model of sincerity, whose counsel was widely sought. Those who talked of him knew him well and they were unreserved in their expressions of respect and sorrow at his passing. United States Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg, of Grand Rapids; Dr. Paul P. Cheft of Westminster Presbyterian church, Omaha, Neb., who was his pastor for seven years, and Dr. John M. Vandermeulen reviewed the life of the man, his principles and his accomplishments, from the chapel altar, which was banked magnificently high with flowers, and where the body laid in state Sunday and Monday with a guard of honor while thousands passed in triDute. Others who participated In the services were Dr. J. Tamadge Bergen, of Homewood Presbyterian church, Minneapolis, and Dr. Thom as W. Davidson, pastor of nope church, Holland. The services at the rhapel. In which even the basement was equipped with amplifiers In an attempt to accommodate the 2,500 or more who came, were preceded with a brief service at the home for the family and Immediate friends. Schools, Factories, Close. Traffic was kept away from the chapel In all directions for several blocks by police, wht to all appearances were the only persons In Holland who were unable to suspend their activities as a riiark of respect for the dead. Schools, factories and Of General Intrrrftt N'non l smdv rlib. m'tii-t wtfj mtftinf: .y-Hkrr, FWnaul brnti.i'.mi. M )., 1 - v m., .'Ir.h (r-iiTHl me.t-irx H an p. m., au.litomiru Wiie Cuuni Mr.1i.-al ..vtfty. Wlrranit uf FnniKn Wm mMinf. p. m.: Hiram ivnt. lMum mv H-.ltrir '-rp!,' biuUm; t'ouiru, Pnt, Mi-IUnd rut rtamlilnn ftvrrui-; Hotflit&n puft. J0;:t ',iii'uri! BVfii i. National Sim,. K't..i!rr' aa.wation hit- lion, alt )v. M.t.uni' trr?'ii:' Ivtroit of I'iirfnt-hr i.r. cimiort mrlm.' iski'r. Itf. Arn4 Til-ton H p. m , Nonfirri Hiph pilu.el, rmver!ly cf Ivtpnt ANmm tt An 'y '. Kin ''Uih. I.ut fiuh. IVtpMt i ol ftnir-V. P'li-hri N.Hprtil K- i '-hantt tun'-tiror! t' ls c. m : rh.'vrnit i Mut'" ' ir mmi-aiiy l.rtvikftit, 7 j a. ai Sla!r h..t,-i j Frank Hishop "PM,trlvn,, ffrtcrt, 8 30 j Min-M-r I'hih Mnh!nn rrr.ttt B'lrfnu. f Misri Tflv riuh. f irTi Mtul P,if..: IM.t romnntlp hinrhwns. I4! IS p. m . Municipal Kmpliyv , inh dinner. H p m.: iMic laun it'im'-. e IS p m : I'rintlntf-hmtw frattsmm dinner. 6 30 p. m., 4"url ShHhr National Hh.-w RMaiVrV M"0."itirm eon. Trnllon. all riir; fnivpmitjr rf Wmnn.m Imi.-heun. 1 - 1 i p. m.. Book Cadillac hulel. Theaters. "Vnnnr lnnrr." i'w "In a Wise Child." shiiVrl I,fajtte. "Hiuo of rVar.'' Wilson, "Broken liiiiB." TWrinl ClTir. Motion 1'lctiires. "Pari Time Wife,'' f "Criminal I'rxle." ri'iwntown. 'Pafliuf.n Flower," Fnher. "Mnnv." Paramount, " Pur!." Slate. "Th Rtht To Live" Mlotvran. "inw Hevenly Nisht" t'nileit Artlntl. Mm AlKt Hiil." Hollywood. MANY ENTRIES ARE RECEIVED Free Preis Reader Seeking Share of Prize Offered in Auto Show Contest. Letters are pouring in for The Free Press Automobile Show Contest, A total of $300 in prizes is the jgoal of contestants in the cnmpetl-i tion, which will close at midnight J on January 12. On Saturday January 17, the thirtieth annual Detroit Automobile Show will open at Convention hall It Is said that as in previous years this exhibit of all that Is new in motordom will excel any similar .linlau In Hi. T'nitcwt QttitAa t ' .J ... ... v. "... . ...iM. Ulo thenar "What Does the Auto tiow Mean nave coniraiueu un.iuc ... .......... to the People of Detroit?" That is j was cut and a razor was lying the question, the answers to , nearby. He came here recently which will win a share in the $.H"0 1 from Chicago. prizes. The fir3t prize la $100; ond prize, $30; third prize, $25; fourth prize, $15, and fifth prize, $10. Four tickets to the show will be given with each of the awards. In addition, there will be 20 prizes of $5 and two tickets each, and 50 prizes of two tickets each. There are many benefits derived by the. nation's business from the nation-wide automobile shows, which open In January. The benefits of Detroit's own show here in the motor capital of the world are so obvious and many that it is an easy task to write about them. Let- ; ters should not exceed .vm words 'and should be addressed to the ! Automobile Show Contest Editor, The Free Press. FOl'NO DEAD IV IIOTF.L. Rochester. Ind., Jan. 5. fU. P I J. F. Barrough, 43. manager of the Rochester plant of Armour Packing company, was found dead In his room at the Barrett hotel here todav. Harroueh was believed to rooljan. Interment was In Pilgrim Home cemetery. Kiiloglzed By Houw. Washington, Jan. 5. 'A. P.) The house paused today to honor a former member, Inter distinguished In diplomacy, while his funeral was being held in Holland. Mich. Gerritt John Diekema. minister to the Netherlands, who died In The Hague, was eulogized by Representative Mapes of Michigan, for a generation of leadership In the community that was his home. Diekema served in the house of representa tives from 1907 to 1BU. 3X MANIAC FELLS NEW YORK WOMAN WHEN WINTER (0MB! BE A GAY REFUGEE i 4 Dr. Leslie to Be Retained at Howell State Hospital. Lansing, Jan. 5. Dr. G. L. Lee-lie, superintendent of the state tuberculosis sanitarium at Howell, was formally admitted to the prac-tiro nf me dicine todav, ending a nVht hetween the hospital commis sion and the state board of registration in medicine which Involved Former Governor Fred W. Green before peace was declared. Although Dr. Leslie has been on the staff of Michigan hospitals for six years, and has been in charge of the state institution since last June, it was not known puDiiciy until last November that he had not been admitted to practice Dy me board of examiners. A state law requires that a physician or surgeon muMt be licensed to practice the profession. Dr. Leslie had been recognized as one of the foremost authorities in Michigan on the treatment of tuberculosis, but in spite of his reputation, the state medical board re-fiiMpH him a license and demanded his removal. The hospital commission refused to comply and retained iKe nhvsician at the head of the hospital staff. It was only after Governor Green Intervened that the medical board consented to Inquire into his ability and training. Dr. Leslie is a graduate of the University of Nova Scotia, which is rated grade "A" by the American Medical association but is not rated in Michigan. However, the medical board found that his knowledge of his profession Is satisfactory and his license has been issued. SUSPFMllKED TOXASE IN TORONTO West Vernor highway at 6:50 p. m. 16471 Athens avenue. SIX PLACES PADLOCKED BY FEDERAL COURT Tiod.A i-'iiwan! J. Molnet i huslness ohires all closed. Monday ordered six buildings pad-1 Active pallbearers were selected locked for violating the national ' from Holland's legal profession, of prohibition law. They are at 2915 : which Diekema was a member. H1I1UUK LUC many ikiiji ,mm.... that surrounded the casket was a wreath from J. H. Vanrooljan, minister plenipotentiary of The Netherlands to Washington, and Mrs. Van- Dan street. Hamtramck; J47 iira- tiot avenue; l.r5 Lambrecht street, of -East Detroit; 722 South Rademacher 3201 avenue; 6S6 Peternoro ureei, ana Bookbindery Employe Found With Fractured Skull. New York, Jan. 5. (A. P.) Bound hand and foot, gagged and blindfolded, a young woman employe was found today In the dressing room of a downtown bookbindery unconscious and with a fractured skull. In her hand was a crumpled note signed, "3X maniac." Five minutes after the victim. Mrs. Hetty Hirsch, Brooklyn, had entered the dressing room she was discovered by another employe She was taken to a hospital. The note read, "she put up some flcht last time but she will not strutre'le anvmore. Revenge is sweet and how." Fellow employes said Mrs. Hirsch had been separated from her husband several months. Police doubted any connection between the attack and two killings on lonely Queens roads last summer In which the purported glayer signed himself "3-X." A member of the firm for which Mrs. Hirsch worked told police she oAttcntion . . VISITING SHOE BUYERS e3 Shoe Manufacturers and Distributors Exhibiting at the DBsd d'Iddddd tiltoton You Are Cordially Invited DIRECTORY Aintworth Sho Company, 430-431 Air-O-Pedlc Sho Company, 702. Blu Ribbon Sho Makers, Inc.. 733. Dob Smart Sho Company, 40S, Bachman Sho Company, 50S. Badorf Sho Company, SOS. Brown Sho Company, 732. Bond Sho Company, 1302. Clinton Sho Mlf. Company, 1131. Comfort Sandel Mfg. Company, 610. Curtii, Suphtna, Embry Company, 701. Elfin Sho Company, 417. Farina Chava Sho Company, 1702. Fiva Star Sho Company, 510. Graham Brother Sho Company, 830. Crovn Sho Company, 901-902. Coodnow Sho Company, 516. Cold Shoe Company, A02. Hermann Hirach Company, Ltd., 608-609. International Shoe Company (Peter'a Rranch), Parlor C and D, 1201-1202. Irvlnf Sho Company, 308-309-310. J. 4 P. Shoe Shop, 1101. Jackion Sho Company, 604-605. Krtlder Sho Mff. Company, 731. A. E. Lilt la Sho Company, 504. Lane. R. H., A Company, S05-S06. Liberty Sho Company, 1102. Lewi Reilly. 501-502. Lveren Sho Company, 24. Marfolm Sho Company, 301-302-303-304-305-306. Meyer Rudolph Sho Company, 401-402-403. Municipal Sho Company, 521. Neal't Sho Store. 529. Norway Sho Company, 930-931. rillinf Sho Company, 410. Price, Sam, 606. Roberta Sho Company, 630-831. Roth Sho Mff. Company, 519. Simon Sho Company, 517. Select Slipper Company, 606. M. Shortell Sho Company, 508. Virgina Sho Company, 530. Wolpert Sho Company, 522-523. Wood A Smith Sho Company, 609. Weyenberf She Mff. Company, 602. had been living in fear since she I received a note several days ago. your distributor dor not hare RoUer!' Shoo Co. H "omen's Fancy tootu rnr to retail for $2.95, ee the complete thowing at the llurlum Hotel, Room 11304131 TOM ROBERTS STANLEY WASS Health Slipping? Noted Physician Explains Danger in Clogged Intestines WEST INDIES . . . THI POST-HOII0AY CIUISI H dava. ..from Boston, Jen. 9 to 27 - froni N. Y. Jan. 10 to Jan. 26... '207.50 up. ( arinthia to I'ort-su-I'rinep, KingMon, Colon, Havana ml Nnaaau. THI MID-WINTM CIUISI I 'lave.. . Jon. 21 lo I b. 11 . .. l')7.rf up, Caledonia to Hermurla, I''riiiee, Kingston, Colon, Havana and .Naau. THI CRUISI TO NIW PORTS 1" lavs . . . Feb. 14 lo Mar. 4 . . . l'7.3lf up, Caledonia lo San Juan, ''into Domingo, Colon. Kingston, I'orl au.J'rinre, and Havana. Three '(her rruiaea 12 lo 15 tlavs from Vl. Mar. 13, Apr. I.Apr. 16. Rale from fill up, with shore exrursiona 126 up. HAVANA SERVICE I he "Caronia" ami "Carmania direct lo Havana from N. Y. every n tl. and Sal. ... Jan. 1 7 lo Mar..l 1 . . . "atra one way VM up, round trip, ''"I rlaaa, 81" 10 up. Two apecial t I'hv (,ruixr lo Manaau and Havana Jn. 1U and Mar. 11 . . . 10 up. Ser your local agent or CUNARD 1243 Waahinfton Blvd., Detroit. Phone Cadillac 3930. m . , T,-r-, :t aWt ffaaaaaaiial am mi Wwy s &f grym At m Ai v 'W mM'jr? tv v y X J I J Shfy s f g,arJ iii ii ii rm' i,1iriVfltnfl'aiYiVgifla'''-" " aTM Ilomnnd Ilvtfipnie Towels and Toilet Tissues Pf"nt fntitlru Dlteaae Sprl- 'r-a tn Vfcnrtl. Furtorie n4 fl-me Fingerprints Sent to Canada in Bad Check Charges. (Se Picture on Last PaRe.) Fingerprints and a photograph of Harry Barret, 51 years old, held as a bad check passer, will be forwarded to Toronto authorities, at their request, for comparison with those of Lucius Parnialee, police said Monday, but added they held little belief the descriptions would tally- Barret, dressed as a minister and with a minister's credentials, was taken into custody Saturday, ac cused of attempting to pass three checks for a total of $43 at a downtown stro.e The man Toronto police seek cashed three checks for $3.8X) each, December 28. while representing himself as a clergyman. It Is extremely unlikely, police here point out. that a man who had $11400 in his possession so recently would try to pass questionable checks for $43. Robbers Load Up On Haberdashery Bandits carrying two black bag, which they later crammed with shirt and other apparel, held up Jacdb Harri3 in his men's wear store at 65V 1-inwood avenue at 5 p. ni. Monday. After adding to their lot $7 obtained frm the cash register, they bound itarns ann left him in a bark room Joseph MrCirthy. I'll") Ferry Park, entering the store a few minutes al'er. i released him. T'.'i'i! nj'-v Al Snu'h's r.'imanlv ,,rrr9.-i ! nn thouh anl th:r'e. I.e-nk f'ir them eacn Sundiv In Tne Free Presa. TIRED ALL OVER' That's a sign your DR. GEORGES ROMiN 1 HAL, celebrated autnonty oi me raeur jqhuuic, m r.., ,...... u- txxJv is being poisooed-from within! when intestinej we sugnant and unclean. I nesc poisons urtuiaw mroURu u ,....7 THIS IS THERE the trouble stilts! "Keep inte. tines clcaa with fresh yeast," Doctor Rosenthal urges. Dangerous Poisons spread from Here DO you tire easily? Is your appetite poor, your pep all gone ? Are you subject to indigestion, to headaches, to frequent colds? And do you really want to find out what is wrong : : : what it is that's keeping you from perfect health, from greater success, from more abundant living? Then read what follows carefully. It is a message from one of the foremost medical authorities in Europe today ... Dr. Georges " Rosenthal, Laureate of the Institute and of the Academy of Medicine of France. " Doctor Rosenthal says: ''VThen an unclean condition arises in the intestines, poisons form. These poisons pene- That's why Intestinal Fatigue causes so much sickness and poor health, explains Doctor Rosenthal, the famous French medical authority trate into the blood and affect the whole system. "To keep the digestive and intestinal tract clean, medical science recognizes the surprising value of fresh yeast. "Fresh yeast is a food-not a drug. It corrects indigestion . . . tones up the system . . . increases resistance to colds. Coated tongue, bad breath -. ; . headaches, pimples, etc., clear up." There is opinion based on a lifetime of medical experience! And how sensible how very simple to act upon! For fresh ytzsiFlehchmann's Yeast acts Nature's own way to correct Intestinal in Fatigue and thus to clear away the poison-breeding wastes that contaminate your system. As soon as you eat it, Fleischmann's Yeast mixes with the contents of your digestive tract -. : ; softens them ; ; ; stimulates the- FleischmannsYeast is fresh yeast... the onltj kind that henefds tjou fully. muscles that help your body clear them awayi Thus yeast gradually restores normal intestinal action, stimulates internal secretions, tones up and cleanses the whole digestive mechanism. Your appetite picks up. Headaches and skin troubles are corrected. Ambition and energy revive! And all without a single dose of medicine, a single bitter cathartic or pill! You can eat Fleischmann's Yeast any way you like preferably just plain, or in a third of a glass of w ater (hot or cold). Eat three cakes every day one before each meal, or between meals and at bedtime. Each cake is rich ia three health-giving vitamins B, G and Dt At grocers', restaurants, soda founmnsif Eat 3 cakes a dau! ... . , r rr.:.,L f-.d, Vt fm-Wh fb vellow label) ... the onlv veast that contains the Sunshine Vitamin D! 2T Kememner, it s important to ask vour gutcr iur i cj)cv"..... ..v,.. , , , r . Every cake is "irradiated" to give it this added element so important for sun-starved indoor workers. It is rich in V itamins B and G, too. i

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