Newspaper Page Text
I 6 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, Jyf APRIL , , 1920. I
I I SECRETARY OF WAR
GIVES "GO AHEAD"
ORDER ON ARSENAL
Tho last remaining obstacle in con
nectlon with tho plans to build a ?2,
000,000 arsenal In Ogdcn was removod
today when Secretary of War Baker
npproved all the arrangements, au
j thorized tho purchaso of the site and
also authorized the. construction.
The good news was flashed to Os
den In a telegram from Senator Reed
Smoot to "Warren L. Wattis, president
of the "Weber club and tho Ogden
chamber of commerce. Later mcs-i
1 sages from Senator King and Con-
J Z grcssman "Welling confirmed the news
t In the first telegram.
;; Senator Smoot' s message:
"Secretary of war today authorized
purchase of site and construction of
ordnance depot at Ogdcn.
j "REED SMOOT."
r Tho arsenal will occupy two
T square miles of land, with 37 ummu
nltlon warehouses, locomotive shops,
" maohlne shops, garage, battory storage
4l station and other structures. Each
of tho warehouses will stand 400 foot
distant from another, and occupy 50
t by 220 foet In floor area.
Tho structures will bo of concrete
' foundations and floors, tllo sides, steel
girder and gypsum roofs. Steel doors
and shutters, and lightning protection
i will bo provided, while constantly
plowed and harrowed ground will fur
" nish protection against fires. Tho cn
1 tire grounds will be surrounded by a
, wire fence BOO feet from any building
j ( and constructed In such a way as to
Hl I make entrance Impossible except by
I the regulation gates, where passes will
i bo necessary before any one can ob-
j tain admittance.
Xtimbcr of Employes,
j About 100 employes will be on duty
-, " " in peace time as guards and members
fli of surveillance parties, and In case or
iV I- war these numbers will be vastly in-
fl . r creased.
Tho construction of the plant will
H: be put Into the hands of a civilian con-
tractor and civilian employos will
build tho entire set of buildings.
The total estimated cost of tho ar
' senal will bo about $2,000,000.
VJE The survey was made by Murray
' Kay and engineers of tho federal gor
gr ernment, city and county commlssion-
Hii era and the forest service, United
j States bureau of public roads and em-
'tl ployes of the Ogden chambor of com-
, merce, and was completed and full de
" i tailed reports sent back to "Washlng
HH I ton about ton days ago.
I News Comes Over "Wires.
News that tho ordnance depot was
assured beyond question came, first
In the form of a telegram from Sena
tor Smoot to Warren L. "Wattis. presi-
dent of tho chamber of commerce,
followed an hour later by a similar
telegram from Senator King, and was
confirmed with more detail by a mes
sage from Congressman Milton H.
Welling. Congressman Welllng's tele
, gram Included tho statement "that
plans and arrangements for establish
" ment of ordnance storage depot near
Ogden havo just been approved by
Secretary of War Bakor and author
ization made for construction division
I to go ahead with work." Mr. Wattis
Immediately wired to each of the sen
ators and to Congressman Welling,
expressing tho thanks of tho chamber
of commerce and the Wobor club for
their loyal and efficient support.
In commenting on the announce
ment from Washington, President
. "This action of Secretary Baker re
moves the last obstacle, and I confi
dently expect that the work will bo
started Immediately and pushed to
early completion.. I do not mind say
ing now that during tho last fow weeks
1 wo havo been a little nervous ovor
the situation, as there was JuBt a pos
sibility that the project might fall
through, or at least be indefinitely
. postponed. This grew out of tho fact
Z that approval of the secretary of war
waB necessary before any money
could bo spent from tho funds appro
priated for this purpose.
Hitch in Proceedings.
"While the secretary of war had
approved the general schemo as bud--
mltted by the constructions divisions
" and the bill was passed and signed by
the president, it nevertheless required
the final approval of tho secretary bc
t fore any money could be spent. There
-was evidently some misundorstandlng
; about this, because when tho engineers
came here to map out tho work, It was
found that no monoy was available;
furthor, the secretary of war demand
ed a complete report and survey, with
maps- and other detailed Information.
Tho surveyors wore about to leave,
but the chamber of commerce came lo
the rescue and advanced the monoy
to do this work. Tho survey was
rushed to completion, with the aid of
local men secured through the Influ
ence of tho chambor, and the. maps
and reports forwarded to the kccic
tary of war. It is his action after re
ceiving these reports that now ase l 'o
the prompt construction of tho depot
"Tho chamber of commerco had
previously spent somo money in op
tions on land and have given a guar
atny that tho slto would not cost be
yond tho figure given in the prelimi
nary estimate. It is expected that
most of this money will be returned,
now that tho appropriation is available."
Deaths and Funerals
REEDER Funeral services for
Elizabeth Reeder, wlfo of William H.
Reeder, Jr., will bo hold at the Fourth
ward at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon.
Bishop Hiram E, Lund will officiate.
The body may bo viewed at 82-1 Twenty-second
Btreet this afternoon and
evening and Tuesday until 1 o'clock,
Interment will be In the Ogden City
BECRAFT Funeral services for
Chester A. Becraft were held Sunday
at 2 o'clock in the Larkln Funeral
chapel, with Bishop M. B. Richardson
officiating. The chapel was crowded
with friends and there were many
beautiful floral tributes. The music
was as follows: "Face to Face," by
William Pickett"; My Heavenly
Home," and "The Christian's Good
night," by Fred Schade; "My Father
Knows," by Mrs. Mary Farley." The
speakers were Angus McCabe, Jr., E.
A. Larkin and Bishop Richardson.
Burial was in the Mt, View cemetery.
LUND The funeral of Clarence
Lund was held yesterday afternoon at
1 o'clock at the Lindquist chapel, El
der C. Jensen presiding. Mrs. Mary
Farley sang "Face to Face" and "Beau
tiful Isle." Speakers at the services
were Bishop C. A. Carlquist of Salt
Lake, and Elder Jensen. Interment
was In the Ogden city cemetery, Bish
op W. O. Ridges dedicating tho grave.
BELNAP The funeral of Vernon K.
Belnap was held yesterday at 2 o'clock
at tho Eleventh ward chapel, BlBhop N.
J. Tanner offlcaiting. Muslo was fur
nished by Mrs. Bernlce Tyree who
sang "Face to Face;" Walter Stevens,
"Thy Will Bo Done," and Hagbert An
derson, "He Was Despised and Reject
ed." Miss Anderson played a violin
solo, "A Perfect Day." Speakers wore
Thomas Shreeves, John Hooper, Bish
op D. H. Ensign, Henry G. Gwllliams,
Albert Bell and Bishop Tanner. Inter
ment was in the olty cemetery. Hyrum
Belnap dedicating the grave.
Orngun Tho funeral of Mrs. Laura
Cragun, wlfo of the late Willard Cra
gun, will bo hold in tho Pleasant
View meeting house at 2 p. m., Tues
day. Tho body may be vlowod at tho
home this evening and tomorrow
forenoon. Interment North Ogden
cemetery. Flowers left at Lindquist
until 11:30 a. m. tomorrow will bo
taken to the home.
Snyder Funeral services for Har
vey C. Snyder will bo held Tuesday
at 2 p. m. at tho Klrkcndall's Fun
eral Chapel. Rev. Dr. Ray Palmer
will officiate. Interment will be in
tho Mountain Viow cemetery.
Mr. Snyder leaves one sister, Mrs.
Mary E. Griffin of Ogden, one step
son,' Jesslo Hartwell of Texas, one
grandson, John Hartwell of Lemay,
"Utah, and two granddaughters, Mrs.
Bessie Combe of Ogden, and Mrs R.
H. Llll of . San Francisco, Cal. i
SNOW IN NEBRASKA
LINCOLN, Neb., April 26. A light
snowstorm prevailed in eastern Ne-.
braska today. The storm is moving
toward the northeast, the weather bu
I ACM EQUALITY
Hj MOTOR CAR FINISH
1 Sun and rain, -wear and tear, will play havoc frith any car. A
K ' few surface cracks on the hood, fenders or body open the door
1 to the elements. Rust and decay begin their work. Soon you
B ! have a rusty, rattling, rough-looking old car that vou are
B t ashamed of.
t But save the surface and you save all. A little Acme Quality
j Motor Car Finish will protect your car against rust, make it last
longer and look better.
Hi; There's no secret about finishing a car. We can. give you
Hi some helpful suggestions. Stop in and look at our line of Acme
H'i Quality Motor Car Finishes.
H . Geo. A. Lowe Co.
piling hoe to
Reservoir to Be Constructed
at Magpie for Proposed
Filings have been completed and ac
cepted by the state engineer for tho
establishment of a reservoir at Mag
pie on the south fork of the Ogden
river, with a capacity of 25,000 acre
feet of water which will be used in
tho proposed Weber county irrigation
Other filings which were completed
some time ago are for 350 second feet
of water on Bear river, and 25,000
acre feet reservoir at Marsh Lake, and
for 200 second feet for power to bo de
veloped at tho Itfagplo reservoir on
south fork of Ogden river.
All these filings have been made by
D. D. McKay in the behalf of and for
tho owners of land and wator users of
In addition sufficient water to Irrl
gato the southorn part of Weber coun
ty will be taken from Echo and Lost
River reservoirs, said W. Preston
Thomas of tho Weber county farm bu
reau who wishes to dispel tho idea that
these water filings havo been made
for any one Individual. "Mr. McKay
mado tho filings for and in tho behalf
of land owners and water usors of the
county and this ought very clearly to
he understood by the Weber county
farmers," said Mr, Thomas.
AUTO AMUCK ON
Joseph C. Wintle of Health
Offices Loses Control of
Several persons narrowly escaped
Injury this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock
when an automobile driven by Joseph
C. Wintle, denuty sanitary inspector,
crashed into a small truck driven by
H. H. Merrifield, and sent Merrifleld's
car crashing over the curb to the side
walk and then Into a stone coping,
which surrounds the city hall grounds.
Several pedestrians were narrowly
missed by tho car as it reached tho
Wlntlo said following the accident,
that he lost control of his car as he
was proceeding along Washington ave
nue directly in front of the city hall,
when his brakes refused to operate.
He swung around in a circle and hit
ting Merrifleld's car, drove it over tho
curb, onto tho sidewalk. Wlntle's car
then crashed Into a street car and
stopped. Both cars were damaged and
Merrifield sustained a cut on his left
hand from bits cf glass which flew
from the shattered windshield.
Merrifield declared that he made an
effort to get out of the way of Wintle's1
car, when he saw It coming toward1
him, but It smashed into the side ofj
truck and drove him over the curb.
Several women were on the sidewalk
and barely managed to escape the car
as It hurtled toward them.
Hedger and Gamer
Appear in City Court
Don Heder and R. Garner appeared
before Judge D. R. Roberta of tho city
court this morning on a chargo of
stealing pulled wool. Hedger ploadcd
not guilty while Garner pleaded
Inquiry disclosed the fact, say tho
police, that Garner had pulled wool
from tho carcasses of a number of
sheop, which ho claims had boon
abandoned. The sheep were In a field
near tho sugar factory in Wilson, It
Garner claimed that the sheep had
been dead for at least threo weeks
and that certain portions of tho hido
had been removed.
Judge Roberts continued tho caso
until Wednesday when the plaintiffs
will appear to give their side of tho
Garner stated that after he had fin
ished the work of pulling the wool
from the dead carcasses of tho sheen
that a hired man had demanded him
to give up the wool. This he refused
to do, he stated. Ho said the value
of the wool amounted to $10.50.
Civics Students Look
on City Court Work
In charge of J. Q. Blaylock and J.
M. Mills, Instructors of civics at the
Weber Normal college, two civics
classes -were present at police court
this morning. Approximately 70 stu
dents watched the handling of the
They were conducted through tho
jail, following the court session.
Considerable merriment was regis
tered by the classes when County At
toney Joseph Bates, in cross examining
a defendant, asked: "You had to crawl
through a barbed wire fence to enter
the field, did you notyf" The defendant
afiswered, "No, sir, I didn't climb
through a fence," As an afterthought
he added, "The gate was open."
Ogden Men Meld on
Edward O'Toole pleaded guilty to
a chargo of embezzlement this morn
ing before Judge Roberts of tho city
court Ho was accused of having
misappropriated $17 given Into hl3
chargo by Eulale Applogate, while he
was In hor employment. Tho court
tooli his aontenco under advisement
until tomorrow morning.
American Legion special
meeting tonight at 8 o'clock,
University Club rooms.
11 1' POSTERS.
Join Hands Around the World,
Say Stickers Found in
Complaint that printed otlckors aro
being posted In various public places
in Ogden, bearing tho words: "Work
ers all together. Join hands around
the world. May 1, international labor
day. Communist labor party," has
been mado In a Jotter received today
by the Standard-Examlnor, a copy of
which Is said to havo boon sent to J.
Ray Ward, commissioner of public
The writer of the communication
declared that the posters havo boon
found In manyi pool halls and hotol
rooms, and arc printed in red ink. Ho
urged that vlgilanco committees bo
formed, If necessary, to put a ban on
Supreme Court Orders Disso
lution of Coal Companies;
WASHINGTON. April 26. The fed
eral government today won Its anti
trust suit against tho Reading company
and affiliated companies in ono of the
so-called anthraclto coal cases.
By a vote of four to three, the su
preme court sustained the govern
ment's charges that the companies
violated the "commodities clause" of
the Interstate commerce act and or
dered tho dissolution of the companies.
Tho Reading and Central of New
Jersey railroads, tho court decided,
must dispose of stock ownership, re
spectively, of the Philadelphia and
Reading coal and iron company, and
tho Lehigh and Wilkesbarre coal com
pany. Justice Clarke rendered the decision
for the majority, while Chief Justice
White, in a minority opinion In which
Associate Justices Holmes and Van
Dovanter joined, said tho minority was
In favor of accepting the opinion of tho
! lower court.
Girl Missionary to !
Be Welcomed Home!
Miss Lucllo McFarland, who has
recontly roturnod from missionary
work in California will bb the hon
ored guest at a welcome homo party
given by tho members of the West
"Weber ward In tho ward amusement
hall, Wednesday evening. The fun
iwlll start at S o'clock and includes a
program and dancing. Ogden resi
dents, members of the ward and their
friends havo been Invited to come.
Alleged Burglars Held
Under Bonds of $1000
Gcorgo L. Davis and Robert Kelly,
Charged with burglary at tho Arm
strong Sporting Good3 store, taking
revolvers, automatic pistols, shoes and
other articles valued at approximate
ly $G00, waived preliminary hearing
before Judgo D. R. Roberts of tho
city court this morning. They wore
bound over to tho district court.
Judge Roberts fixed ball in tho sum
of $1,000 for each man.
Tho man asked for a separate trial
In the district court.
Five British Warships
Sold to- Chilean Navy
SANTIAGO. April 23. Five war
ships will be added to the Chilean
navy as a result of negotiations be
tween tho Chilean and British gov
ernments. Chile has decided to ac
cept tho offer by Great Britain of one
dreadnought, threo torpedo boat de
stroyers of 1.S00 tons each, and a
Previous dispatches have indicated
that the dreadnought in question is
tho Canada, ono of two battleships
originally built for Chile in England,
both of which tho British 1-cn.uisi-tioned
for the war. The other vessels
aro taken by Chile to replace tho sec
Jap Banks Withstand
WASHINGTON, April 26. A feel
ing of optimism is developing in Jap
anese financial circles, according to
advices from Japan received hero to
day at the embassy. It was stated
that the Japanese banks were not
taken by surprlso by tho recent severe
stringency of the market, having pre
pared for tho crisis by shortening
loans and otherwise protecting them
selves. These measures wore said to
have operated effectively to put a stop
to tho excessive speculation, which
was declared to have been at the bot
tom of tho financial crisis.
THIRD OF MINERS
WORKING AT BUTTE
BUTTE, Mont,, April 26. Less than
one-third of the normal crews reported
today for work at the mines Which
were partially closed last week by a
strike of the Metal Mine Workers' un
ion No. 800, I. W. W. No picketing
was attempted today. The eight com
panies of federal troops are still here.
Everyone should take a cleansing,
purifying laxative Remedy this month.
Hoilister'R Rocky Mouiftain Tea is a
great Spring Cleanser flz-ik. A. R.
Mclntyre Drug Co. Advertisement.
District Engineer B. F. Finch
of U. S. Bureau Returns
B. F. Finoh, district engineer of the
local offlco of the U. S. bureau of pub
He roads returned this morning from
a tour of inspection In tho state of
Nevada. He said last Monday tho
stato commissioners at Reno opened
bids for the construction of a steel
bridge over tho Virgin river on the
Arrowhead trail between St. Gcorgo
and Las Vegas, and that four bids wore
received which will bo sent to Wash
ington today. The total estimated
cost of the construction alone is $67,
000. Mr, Finch made final Inspection and
accepted tho work done on federal
aid projoct No. 2, from Tonopah 14
milos to the east, and made inspection
for furthor construction on the same
road to a point 14 miles still farther
Three miles of thep roposod 12
miles of road work on the Lincoln
highway from Austin Is completed,
says Mr. Finch.
"There are signs of mining revival
in Austin and the town appears to be
In shape for another boom period ow
ing to the quickened interest In local
mining properties there," said Mi-Finch.
Ror Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phono No. 66.
Wanted Bell boy. Reed Hotel. 493
Tho preliminary hearing of God
frey W. Raney, striking switchman
charged with violating tho Lever act,
will bo held beforo United States
Commlssioiner W. H. Reeder, Jr.,
Call me, can take care of all short
age; 1200 tons In shed. Phone 27.
John Farr Coal Co. 827
Mrs. Goorgiana Marriott and Mine,
B. Guerln, French wdlfaro worker,
have returned from Preston, Idaho,
whero they arranged a "Poppy Day"
campaign for tho destltuto children of
PAPER cleaners. Lowe-Greenwell.
Telephone 3238. 814
Julia McCabe has been appointed
executrix of tho estate of Bornard D.
McCabe, deceased, in an order issued
today by Judge A. E. Pratt. The es
tato is valued at 51S.000.
Florists Telegraph Delivery Assn
Dumke Floral Co., Phone 250. 560
Permit for the erection of a brick
dwelling on Adams avonue, between
Twenty-fifth and Twonty-sixth streots
was issued this morning to S. L.
Stephens by City Engineer Joseph M.
Tracy. The building will cost $6,000.
BCJICK, cement and plaster Jobbing,
chimneys, firewalls, etc Phono 770.
Tho case of Jesse Brown and Clyde
Staley. charged with having had pos
session of an automobile without tho
knowledge or consent of tho. car own
er, was continued until May 6, at 10
Real ice cream, $2.25 delivered.
Grecnwcll Confectionery. 3030
Ogden Typewriter House for type
writers and repairs, 2422 Hudson Ave.
Given $10 Fine.
William Paddock, of Donvor, Colo.,
aged 23 years, who was arrested last
night on a vagrancy chargo by Of
ficer Molnlyrc, was given the alter
native of ?10 or 10 days by Judge D.
R. Roberts of tho city court this
Dr. Conroy's office' moved to third
florr First National bank building.
Open for business. City Junk House.
Phono 133, 225S-60 Washington - ave
nue. . 70S
Pleads Not Guilty.
C. R. Venable, charged with having
passed a check for $23.63 on the Utah
Power and Light company, pleaded
not guilty before Judge D. R. Roberts
Desks, Chairs, Filing Cabinets
and everything for the office
I Fine Commercial Printing
I Good Printing Costa Less
1 CHAS. DEE PRINTERY
1 2.28 Hudson Phone 792-M
ami g EEBK EE Eg SB 1 1 II . Bgaway
Over Western Union, Stevens Bldg.
M UTAH'S FINEST THEATRE J l
w Thousands stood up last night to see the greatest double w l
J program of picture ever offered. If you could not get in II
last night, come early tonight. II
S Constance Binney 8 I
j "The Stolen Kiss " j I
AND 5 I
w MACK SENNETFS 5-REEL SPECIAL 2 , 1
"DOWN ON THE FARM" 5 I
m PRICES, ALL DAY, 10c AND 20c g I
M SCHEDULE M
w 2 p. m. Dovn On tho Farm 10 p. m. Down On the Farm W - -v Jr I
S 3 P- m. The Stolen Kiss Children 10c w
JOB. 4 p. m. Down On th6 Farm ..,,. n. !-'
W 5 p. m. The Stolen Kiss AdUts dOC W
rj 6 p. m. Down On the Farm All Shows w I
7 p. m. The Stolen Kiss Continuing until Thursday, ox- t I
S p. m. Down On the Farm ceptlng after 6 p, m., Tuesday. ) 1,1
9 p. m. The Stolen Kiss The wrestling match.
Tomorrow evening there will be no pictures here after M 1. 1
f 6 o'clock, the theater being engaged for the Harbertson- ( s.'l
Santel wrestling match jl
11 ON THE Funr
10 'THE STOLE! KISS'
Production Makes Mirth Grow
Where Only Frowns
Thoro was record breaking sizo to
tho audiences yesterday afternoon
and evening at the Alhambra theatro
and enthuaiastlm In proportion to
their numbers. Tho occasion was the
first presentation in this city of Mack
Sonnett's latest flvo-rccl comedy sen
sation "Down on the Farm," roleased
by United Artist3 Corporatibn. In it
this master of the art of making
mirth grow whore only frowns grow
before, again demonstrates Mr. Son
nett's power to provide what tho
great public wants and most needs in
these days of difficulties and soaring
costs laughter; for "Down on the
Farm" is On many-stranded appeal to
morrlmont, the stronger and surer In
lis tugging power becauso of tho
many elements involved. These ele
ments aro contrasting qualities. There
is humor and sorlousncss, there is
laughter and there aro thrills. Tho
mirth is greater because it is balanced
with episodes of gravity. Suspense
followB ofter hilarity to ronder tho
next comic oplsodo still more hilari
ous. No film producer has succeeded
so well in mingling and balancing a
wido Variety of appeal as has Mr.
Sehnctt in this his latost "Down on
tho Farm," Tho other great plcturo
is Constance BInnoy, Rcalart's now
star, In her second great success "Thoj
Divorce Decree Granted
in District Court Here
Following a brief hearing in Judgo
A. E. Pratt's division of tho district
court, a decree of divorce was granted
to Mrs. Marguorlto Wattis Littloflold
from Edmond (Tod) Littlofleld. Tho
dofondant did not appear at tho hear
ing. The testimony of tho plaintiff
was corroborated by her father, E. O.
Three Named to Go
to Economic Meet
Mayor Frank Francis today named
U. G. Holloy, of tho Holley Milling
company: Miss Ethel L. Howie, teach
er ot political economy at the Ogden
high school and Earl B. Snell of the
Wober academy as delegates to attend
meetings of tho American Academy of
Political and Social Science which
will be held In Philadelphia, May 7
The program, which will include the
this morning. His case was set Xor
April 30. Ball was fixed in the sum
One of the best investments In Og
dcn, three blocks from Reed hotel. Call
in or telephone 425. I. N. Pierce, 502
Cemetery For cement copings, call
2255-6. Work guaranteed. 926
To Entertain Mrs. R. T. Hume will
entertain the Five Hundred ohib
Thursday afternoon at her home, 557
big problems now confronting tht )
country include the following BUb
Jects: "Labor Representation In In ' i '
dustrlal Management," "The Trend m
Toward Industrial Democracy," "The ' I '"
Promotion of Industrial Stability," (
"Collective Bargaining," "Obstacles in '
tho Way of Maximum Production," and
"Labor In Politics." V
Former City Hall JL
Custodian Is DeafnL
John B. Nelson, former custodian of ;
tho Ogden city hall, died at the sol- : . ;
dlers' homo at Sawtelle, Cal., last Frl- 1 '
day, according to word received In Og
den today. Ho was accorded full mill- 1 1
tary honors at his burial. B '
,s mi iiu DPic ii in a ir in n-caK)o- irf .
' z ' i f
I Great Medicine j
Made From Corn Silk Excites
Favorable Comment. ft;! ':
Kidney and Bladder Ailments f
. Banished By Few Doses. H ;j
Corn Silk! The same "silk" you IT
jsoe protruding from tho husk of corn, n
producos a fine medicine for kidney
nnd bladder irregularities, when com-
pounded with other simple drugs as in Wfa:
Balmwort Tablets. I'll
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panied by frequent desire ?o eliminate, f
followed by scalding, burning sensa- .
Hon. The patient Is compelled to arise i
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even though a scanty flow follows. Tho 1 g
oyes appear "bloodshot," tho sleep Is . j
restless, and sonlotimee fever, follow- ' j
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when a few doses of Balmwort Tablets ! !
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5627 South Twenty-fourth street, Oma- I
ha, Neb., writes: "I have used one tubs rl
of your Balmwort Tablets and find I
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Ask any leading druggist for a tube
of Balmwort Tablets.. Prlco $1.00. 'W,
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Neuritis, Joint Pains, and Pain gen- 1 m
Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets f l.( ;
cost but a few cents Druggists also . L r"' Lj
sell larger "Bayer" packagos. Aspirin '"r $ f
is the trade mark of Eayer Manufac- r I
ture of Monoacetlcacidester of Sallcyl- ' ,
Icacid. Adv. " (' .
: ' f &l
Where Can I Find Relief From , r
Itching, Terrifying Eczema? f
This Question 1b Ever on the Lips of You have the experience of others f J :
the Afflicted. Tvho have suffered as you have to j U
guide you to relief. No matter how , j Vf
terrifying tho irritation, no matter how f
Eczema, Tetter Pimples and other unbearable the itching and burning of I &
terrifying conditions ot the skin are the skin, S. S. S. will promptly reach ' k
ripon-seated blood troubles, and appll- the seat of tho trouble. Give it a fair ' lU '
;;t,nng o saivcS. lotions and washes trial to be convinced of Its efficacy. ' J i-
cations orj5arn.&, mwwu Qur chjef -,1 a(Iv j it (
can only afford temporary relief, wl h- thorUy Q bl0Qd ad skJu B ' if '
out reaching the real seat of trouble. anu he will take pleasure in giving : if-
But just because local treatment ha3 you such advice as your individual ' f- '
it,0 vnn no cood there is no reason to case may need, absolutely without cost. ' rnT
done 5 ou no goou. uicre u tQd describing your case to .(
despair. You simply have not sought McdlmX Department, Swift Specific
the proper treatment, that is within Co., 2G2 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta'- Ga w JT
your reach. - AdverttsemenL ' tli'.I