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The herald-advance. (Milbank, S.D.) 1890-1922, July 08, 1921, Image 3

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn00065154/1921-07-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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MOST IMPORTANT
NEWS_0F_W0RLD
Big Happeninas of the Week
Condensed for Benefit of
Busy Readers.
TOLD IN A FEW WORDS
Kernels Culled From Newt of Moment
In All Part* of the World—Of
Interest to All the People
Everywhere.
Washington
Washington—By & vote of 250 to 93
the house passed the Willis-Campbell
bill to prevent the sale of beer to the
flick.
Washington—A division of Amer
ican destroyers sank the former Ger
man submarines U40 and U148 off
Cape Charles.
Washington—A new working agree
ment, embodying a 15 per cent wage
Iduction, was signed by the shipping
ird and marine engineers.
Washington—Petition of livestock
shippers and others for reductions in
freight rates on livestock was set for
oral argument July 15 by the I. C. C.
Washington George Livingston,
chief of the bureau of markets, has
presented his resignation to Secre
tary of Agriculture H. C. Wallace, ef
fective July 1.
Washington—The house passed the
Robinson road bill designed particu
larly to keep the highways improved
by federal funds, in good condition.
The vote was 266 to 77.
Washington—Jules W. (Nickey)
Arnstein and four others were sen
ten «ed to two years in the federal
penitentiary by Justice Siddons in the
District of Columbia supreme court.
Washington—Woodrow Wilson ap
peared in person in the chambers of
Chief Justice McCoy of the District of
Columbia supreme court to be admit
ted to the practice of law before that
court.
Washington—Prices of farm crops
ad vanced in May from the general
level of prices obtaining since June,
1920, said a report of the department
of agriculture's bureau of crop es
timates.
Washington—Opposition to any in
crease in the size of the House when
representation is reapportioned under
the 11)20 census was expressed before
the House census committee by Rep
resentative Burton, Republican, Ohio,
Washington—A second public repri
mand for breach of naval discipline
stands against the record of Rear Ad
miral Willi:im S. Sims as a result of
his speech in London, June 7, criticiz
ing Sinn Fein sympathizers in the
United States.
.Sporting
London—King George presented ttie
American polo team with the cup it
won in the international matches at
Hurlingham.
New York—J. Harry Ertle of Jer
sey flSty was selected by the New Jer
sey State boxing commission to re
feree the championship Dempsey-Car
pentier fight on July 2.
Cleveland—Tommy Gibbons, St.
Paul light heavyweight boxer, scored
his twelfth consecutive knockout here
when he stopped Willie Meehan in
the first round of a scheduled 12-round
decision bout.
Domestic
New York—Mary Roberts Rinehart,
•Uthor and playwright, is in a serious
condition, following an operation for
gallstones.
Laredo, Texas—Two soldiers were
killed and four wounded in a fight
•Mfear Huisachito with a force of 75
bandits, say reports.
Cleveland—The thirty-fifth grand
chapter meeting of Sigma Chi frater
nity opened here on the sixty-sixth
anniversary of its founding as a na
tional organization.
Colorado Springs—R. E. Talmadge,
A former member of the British Uoyal
J^ing Corps, will attempt to make
an airplane landing on the summit of
Pike's Peak, July 15.
Chicago—An Italian funeral was
Stopped for 45 minutes by men claim
ing to be union officials who objected
to
P.
non-union band in the procession.
A union band was substituted.
Hampton Beach, N. H.—The busi
ness and residential section of Hamp
ton Beach, one of New England's
summer resorts, was swept by fire,
the damage being estimated at from
$300,000 to $500,000.
Denver—Samuel Gompers, veteran
American labor leader, was re-elected
to the presidency of the American Fed
eration of Labor, defeating John L.
Lewis, president 6f the United Mine
Workers, by a heavy majority.
Chicago—A nationwide campaign
for a law making false registration at
hotels an offense punishable by im
prisonment and a fine, Will be launch
ed at the meeting of 12,Qf0 hotelmen
at the American hotel convention
h«re, July 11 to 16, It was announced.
Pueblo, Col.—All restrictions on
tourist traffic through Pueblo by train
or automobile have been lifted by mili
tary authorites.
Champaign, 111.—The Illinois Sunday
School convention recorded Its opposi
tion to the Dempsey-Carpentler en
counter In a resolution adopted asking
that the bout be stopped.
Salem, Ore.—The proposed ezenr
nhon of governors to Alaska in July
has been cancelled, according to
a
telegram received by Governor B. W.
Olcott from Miles C. Riley, Madison,
Wis., secretary of the governors' con
ference
Chicago—Atlanta was chosen fot
the next national convention of the
American Farm Bureau federation in
November.
Toledo—The Loyal Order of Moose
in national convention here elected
James F. Griffin, of Boston, as su
preme dictator.
Baltimore—Charles Joseph Bona*
parte, attorney general during the
Roosevelt administration, died at
"Belle Vista," his country home near
here.
Cleveland—Harry E. Karr of Balti
more was elected president of the Ki
wanis clubs' international organization,
and Toronto was chosen as the next
meeting place, at the end of the annual
convention.
Baltimore, Md.—Two women and
two children lost their lives and three
other persons were badly burned in a
fire of undetermined origin which de
stroyed the home of Meyer Sandler in
East Fairmont avenue.
Chicago—Announcement was made
that the site of the historic Fort Dear
born blockhouse, facing the plaza at
the south end of the new Michigan
avenue bridge is to be the location of
a $4,000,000 building of 21 stories.
New York—Thomas W. Lamont,
chairman of the American committee
for the China famine fund, announced
that a total of $7,250,000 was contribu
ted'in the campaign which ended June
9. The cost of raising it was about 3
per cent, he stated.
Marshall, Colo.—Working by moon
light and flickering lanterns, more
than 100 men fought frantically with
picks and shovels and road scrapers
to reinforce the crumbling clay of the
big Marshall dam. The dam was
weakened so that it may give way at
any moment.
Denver—Organized labor of Amer
ica will immediately call upon Presi
dent Harding, his cabinet and Con
gress to bring about recognition of the
Irish republic and protest to Great
Britain against the "brutal and un
civilized warfare now being conduct
ed in Ireland."
Northwest
Missoula, Mont.—J. A. Urbanewicz,
agent of District No. 1, of the forest
service, comprising Montana and part
of Idaho, was in jail following alleged
disclosures of a shortage in his ac
counts. said to be as high as $100,000.
Hardin, Mont.—The famous Custer
massacre was lived over again. Sioux
Indians, some of whom took part in
the massacre 45 years ago, were on the
scene to give battle to white men—in
mimic of the bloody war on the Littie
Big Horn when General George A. Cus
ter and all his command were said to
have been wiped out.
Minneapolis—Plans for the opening
of a summer camp for disabled ser
vicemen of Minnesota, Montana, North
and South Dakota at Big island. Lake
Minnetonka, early in July were com
pleted, according to M. T. Northey,
personnel service officer of the federal
board of vocational re-education,
Plaza building. The camp will be the
first of its kind in the northwest.
Mineapolis Nineteen northwest
federal prohibition enforcement agents
were re-instated by Emerson E. Hunt,
northwest supervising agent, follow
ing the receipt of an order for their
reinstatement from Roy A. Haynes,
federal prohibition commissioner at
Washington. The 19 agents were
among 35 laid off last month because
of lack of funds for prohibition en
forcement.
Foreign
Be ast—Both houses of the Ulster
Parliament adjourned until Septem
ber 20.
Berlin—The Prussian government
has appropriated one hundred million
marks for the relief of Germans in
Upper Silesia.
London—The British coal mine
strike, which has been in progress
since April 1, has been settled, it was
officially announced.
Geneva—M. Viviani has summoned
the League of Nations disarmament
commission, of which he is president,
to meet in Paris July 16.
Sydney, Australia—The coasting
steamer Fitzroy has foundered off
Cape Hawkey. There are only three
survivors known of 30 persons aboard.
Fiume—Former legionaires who oc
cupied Porto Baross tried to storm the
bridge between Fiume and Susak held
by Alpine soldiers. The latter fired,
killing four and wounding 20 of the
former legionaires.
London—Lord Curzon, foreign sec
retary, announced in the House of
Lords that if the League of Nations
decided to postpone its discussion of
mandates in deference to the wishes
of the United States, the British gov
ernment would agree.
Constantinople—The Greeks art
shortening the Ismid front. As a re
sult of the withdrawal of the Eleventh
Greek division, the Turkish National
ists have captured Adabazar and Sa
banja respectively northeast and
southeast of Ismid without fighting.
Belfast—Three soldiers and a train
guard were killed and some 20 soldiers
and an assistant train guard were in
jured when a troop train carrying sol
diers from Belfast to Dublin was
wrecked by the explosion of Sinn Fein
land mines at Abervoyle, near Dun
dalk.
Belfast—Sir James Craig, the Ulster
premier, announced that the Ulster
cabinet had accepted the invitation of
Premier Lloyd George, for the pro
posed conference between represen
tatives of northern and southern Ire*
land and the British premier. Sir
James will be accompanied by all ths
ministers of the Ulster cabinet, with
the exception of Sir Dawson Bates,
whose duties as home secretary neces
sitates his remaining in Belfast.
Quebec—Municipal officers pro
fessed to see the end of the strike of
firemen and policemen that began to
enforce demand- or higher wages.
-''Ay.-u&Mv
NEWS OF THE STATE
The South Dakota State college
through the agronomy department, ex
tension service and county agents is
co-operating with the pure bred seed
growers of the state to establish a sys
teni of seed examination and certifiea
tion which will entourage and aid in
the growing of the best varieties and
strains of farm crops for South Da
koat.
It has been decided by die Feder
ated Council of Chnrches of South Da
kota to fight the repeal of the law
providing for the jffice of state sheiff.
Jeremiah Davis, aged 16, son of Mike
Davis, six miles north of Yale, was in
stantly killed when he was thrown
from a wagon to which he was driving
a four-horse team.
Small boys and grown ones, too,
who spend much time in the open
country or who live on farms, will
find a neat source of aditional re\e
nue in the amended bounty law which
becomes effective July 1, and puts a
bounty of 10 cents on the head of
every crow and magpie killed.
The 11-year-old son of Andrew
Peterson, of Wakonda, was fatally in
jured wh8n he was struck by an auto
mobile. His skull was fractured and
several bones were broken. He lived
for soni^ hours after the accident,
but did not recover consciousness.
The Sioux Indians on the Rosebud
reservation are receiving a per capita
payment from the federal government
amounting in the aggregate to thou
sands of dollars. This is the first pay
ment of the kind made tf them since
March, 1920.
At a meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Yankton county chapter
of the Red Cross society it was voted
to appropriate a sum of money to pur
chase grappling hooks and other ap
pliances for life saving in case of
drowning.
Reports made at the annual meeting
of the stockholders of the Tarmers"
Elevator company, which conducts an
elevator in Howard, show the com
pany is very* successful, the profits for
the past year reaching about $15,000.
Losing control of her automobile
Mrs. Fred Richards, wife of the pasior
of the Methodist Episcopal church at
White River, was instantly killed
when her machine plunged over a
twenty-nine foot embankment.
One of the finest new consolidated
school buildings in the state is now
being erected at Montrose. The build
ing is 130 by 53 feet in size, and is fin
ished with stone trimmings. It is of
the Gothic style.
The first oil drilling operation# to
be started in the immediate vicinity
ff Rapid City will be under way with
in a short time, eight and a half milas
north of the city on Elk creek.
Gus Carlson, a Deadwood man, Who
was confined in the county jail there
awaiting a hearing before the insmity
board, committed suicide by hanging
himself in his cell.
The test oil well at Bear Butte
which struck a large artesian flow
and ran wild for a time, has been
cased and capped, and the water now
is under control.
Thirteen men from the University
of South Dakota will spend six weeks
in the Reserve Officers' Training
Corps camp at Fort Snelling, Minn.,
this gammer.
Throught the efforts of members of
the local American Legion it is prac
tically assured that Howard will have
a commercial club in the near future.
Mitchell Protestant churches will
unite in union evening services during*
the months of July and August, ac
cording to plans perfected.
THE HF.RAT.D ADVANOS
RESUME OF IMPORTANT HAP
PENINGS OF THtt
WEEK.
A bronze tablet bearing the names
of young men from Hamlin county
yho served in the world war has been
given a permanent place of honor in
the lobby of the county courthouse in
Hayti. The tablet bears the names of
456 men, who now are numbered
among the veterans of the world war.
Seventeen stars indicate those from
the county who were killed who
died while in the service oi their
country.
4
It is officially announced that Hope
school, a government institution in
Springfield for Indian girls, will be
reopened on July 1.
The state highway commission is
advertising for sealed bids for gravel
ing tt« Sioux Falls-Elk Point Sioux
City highway.
The Scenic Drilling company's5 oil
drilling rig has reached the towif of
Scenic and is now in the process of
erection.
Sti*ps have been taken in Hot
Springs to pave the business section
of the city.
patch.
The Mt. Vernen *ity council has ar
ranged for the improvement of that
section of ths fceenlc automobile high
way which passes through that city.
Davison county is likeljr to become
the potato center of South Dakota, if
an experiment under way this year by
P. A. Zollman and Aaron Lutz is sue
cessful. The two have planted Beventy
acres of certified seed potatoes, the
largest single plot to be so seeded in
the state. Already the vines are a
foot high and thus far there has been
no sign of a potato bng In the whole commisisoner, who Is entrusted with
Good progress is being made in th«
work of ridding the Rosebud country
of the numerous cattle and horse
"runtlers," who for several months
early this year carried on extensive
operations. They became so active
that a vigilance committee finally was
organized to aid the officers in run
ning them down. Members of the
vigilance committee have rendered
the authorities valuable assistance
with the result that a number of the
rustlers already have been sent to the
Sioux Falls penitentiary, and others
yet are to be tried, while several have
made their way out of the countfy.
A farmer living near Canistota
claims the record business hen of
South Dakota. She was one of a row
of thirteen setting hens whicli were
given eggs to hatch on the same date.
Shortly before the allotted lime for
hatching to occur all the hens, ex
cept this business hen, abandoned
their nests, and then it was that biddy
commenced to get busy, jumping from
one nest to another, for the purpose
of keeping the eggs warm, with the re
sult that three of the abandoned nests
produced good hatchings.
Reduced rail rates on coal from the
head of the Great Lakes to points in
Minnesota, North Dakota and South
Dakota, announced last April, and pro
tested by the railroads, will become
effective July 6. The interstate com
merce commission has just refused the
roads a rehearing of the case which
makes the reduction announced in
April stand.
Preliminary arrangements are being
made for a great convocation of Chris
tian Indians, which will be held at Oak
creek, on the Rosebud reservation,
August 18 to 22. Christian Sioux from
all parts of the reservation, and from
the other Indian reservations of South
Dakota will be in attendance, to the
number of several thousand.
Hutchinson county, much maligned
as a result of the war with Germany,
held one of the most successful and
largest soldier-day celebrations that
has yet been held in the state, accord
ing to Col. Fred B. Ray, department
commander of the American Legion,
who gave an address explaining the
bonus.
Just at present the game and fish
department finds that the enforce
ment of the fish laws of the state are
taking up more attention than that oi
the game laws. A number of arrests
accompanied by fines have occurred
on account of illegal use of seines, the
complaints coming from many sec
tions of the state.
Endorsement of the "Dow bill pro
viding a continuation of federal aid in
road construction was voted by the
South Dakota Bankers' association in
session in Yankton. The resolution
will be forwarded to the state's con
gressmen.
C. J. Sinclaire, who confessed to
stealing $40,000 worth of amalgam
from the Homestake Mining company,
was sentenced to serve not less than
five years nor more than 10 years ia
the penitentiary at Sioux Falls.
Plans for the annual state fair boys1
and girls' club camp are rapidly ma
turing, and P. J. Scarbro, state club
leader, predicts that the 1921 camp
will be the most successful of
any
Daniel Wampler, Brown county
farmer, who pleaded guilty to the
charge of murdering his wife a few
day ago, has been taken to the Sioux
Falls penitentiary to serve a life term.
Thirteen-year-old Noal Spencer res
cued his playmate, William Hamlin,
aged 9, from drowning while the boya
were swimming in the Slots fiver
near Sioux Falls.
South Dakota is planning a royal
welcome for the 200 Clinton, la., Boy
Scouts and their seventy-five leaders
who wfil tour the state ttie latter part
of this month.
During an electrical storm near
Marion, Robert Davison was instantly
killed by a bolt of lightning, which
struck the barn in which he was doing
his chores.
The citizens in and around Ree
Heights are gradually turning Leyson
lake, five miles south of Ree Heights,
into an outing resort.
Thousands of persons attended the
annual picnic and celebration of the
old settlers of Day county, held in
Webster.
Reports received from Wind Cave
are to the effect that tourists travel
to the Wind Cave national park is
heavier thus far this season than ever
before.
A permanent summer camp is being
established by the Young Woman's
Christian association of Rapid City.
Mr. and Mrs. Amit R. Powell, of
Brentford, celebrated their 62nd wed
ding anniversary recently.
Bakers throughout the stats are
making arrangements to comply with
the new bread law, enacted by the
last legislature, which establishes a
standard loaf weight, and requires all
loaves, sold at wholesale for resale or
directly to the retail trade, to be
wrapped In sanitary wrappers, ap
proved by the state food and drug
the enforcement of the law.
Huron was selected as the 1922 con*
ventlon city of the South Dakota Sun
day School association which closed
its annual sesaioa in MltchelL
WAR RESOLUTION
EXPECTED TO BE
SENT PRESIDENT
Harding May Receive Today a
Compromise Congressional
Bill Ending State of War
With Germany
Washington, June 30.—President
Harding tomorrow is expected to re
ceive the compromise congressional
resolution ending the state of war
with Germany and Austria.
By a vote of 263 to 59 the house
today adopted the conference draft
of the resolution and it was taken up
in the senate a few honrs later, but
went over after an hour's debate, un
til tomorrow with favorable action
then said to be assured.
Discussion in both senate and
house centered mainly on the provi
sion as to enemy alien property and
the controversy over ending the state
of war by declaring Peace or by re
pealing the war resolutions.
Representative Flood. Virginia,
senior democrat of the foreign af
fairs committee, said the country had
been saved from humiliation by deci
sion to declare a state of peace. Sen
ator Knox, republican, Pennsylvania,
author of the ori ginal peace measure,
said that either method would ac
complish the desired result.
Knox For Resolution
That a treaty of peace is to follow
the pace resolution was suggested by
Senator Knox and others during sen
ate discussion. Referring to the reso
lution's provisions for holding enemy
alien property, Senator Knox said it
meant "nothing but an expression by
congress that we do not intend to
havt' claims of the United States
(against enemy countries) ignored,
•waived or not respect^!.'*
"This is only a sugyvjstion," Senator
Knox continued, "to the president
when he comes to settle the terms of
peace with Germany, that these
things should be taken care of. The
president may ignore the suggestions.
The status of affairs then may be
such when we come to negotiate that
treaty that we may be more lenient
with Germany or we might require
more drastic terms."
UNION R. R. LEADERS
yet
held in the state.
Andrew M. V'oss, age 23 years, who
was gassed while fighting in France
and who has been training under the
state highway commission in Mitchell,
was drowned in Firesteel creek while
swimming.
TO DISCUSS WAGE CUT
Chicago, June 30.—Hundreds of
railway union leaders from all parts
of the countrv fra.therM
v.rp
tonight
in preparation for a series of meet
inig.s tomorrow wnich wnl lake up i,.e
acceptance or rejection of the wage re
ductions recently ordered by the Unit
ed States railroad labor board a«nd
which are effective tomorrow.
Votes on the prorposition have been
taken by a number of the organiza
tions involved, and it has been unoffi
cially reported that these, *tn some
shew a minority against the
acceptance of the cuts.
"The stationary engineers and oil
era have voted 94 per cent strong,
e.gainst the acceptance of the wage
cuts," declare-d Timothy Healy, inter
national president of the org-anizaniou
"There is a strong strike feeling in
many of the organizations," he added.
"There will be no nation-wide
Btrike unless the men are forced into
It," said K. M. JewelL, president of the
railway department of the Ajnerica.n
Federation of Laibor. "Our men wili
Oiceeipt any reasonable adjustment,
whether ordered by the labor boai-J
or proposed by railway managements.
They are not going to do anything
rash or unreasonable. They have all
been studying the situation and what
ever decision they come to must oe
ba«etd on an accurate knowledge of
eonditio-ns."
CONFLICTING'VIEWS AR£
VOICED ON TARIFF BILL
Washington, June 30.—Sharply
conflicting views as to the tax burden
to be imposed on the American people
by the administration's tariff bill
were expressed today by republican
and democratic leaders of the house.
Counting the free list, the average
duty rate was estimated by Chairman
Fordney of the ways and means com
mittee at between 18 and 20 per cent,
compared with the 18.55 Paymj-^ld
rich average and the 6 per cent un
der the present Underwood measure.
Mr. Fordney insisted, however, that
the average, after an accurate esti
mate, would range lower than Payne
Aldrich schedules.
Taking issue with the chairman.
Representative Garner, Texas, rank
ing democrat on the committee, de
clared the rates, considering the Am
erican valuation provisions, were
higher than those in any tariff bill
passed by congress since the Civil
war.
MODIFICATION OF ARMY
BILL SOUGHT BY HARDING
Washington, June 30.—President
Harding informed congress today that
while he had signed the arinv appro
priation bill with its provision for a
reduction otf the reg-ular army to one
hundred fifty thousand men by next
October first, it might be necessary to
aek for a modification of the measure
later to avoid emfoarrasnment to the
secretary of war.
The executive declared in a spe
cial message sent to both the senate
and the house that summary dismiss
al from the army of men who had
enlisted for a longer period than Oc
tober first would seem to involve a
repudiation of a moral obligation by
the government which would have Us
effect upon the morale of the army
and possibly inttuence enlistments In
the future.
ASKS WIFE TO PAY
HIS LIVING EXPENSES
Minneapolis, Minn., June 30.—Ben
jamin LeUw today petitioned the dis­
trict. court for an order to compel his
wife to pay alimony and provide for
hia support, making the first cam of
its kicl itriine-. i o u n i v
In his petition Leiss charged that
two years ago, he was stricken with
paralysis, and since that time while
unable to work his wife has sold pro
perty which they owned and has not
provided for him. The complaint fil
ed today does not ask divorce. The
couple were married in Russia in lt94
and have one child.
3
r?
WOULD CO FROM
HOUSE TO HOUSE
Tennessee Farmer Wants to G9
From House to House and
Tell Everybody About
Tanlac.
"If I were not so busy with my
farm work I would go from house to
house and tell the people about Tan
lac," said A. J. Livingston, a well
known farmer, liviug near Ashland
City, Tenn.
"I had stomach and kidney trouble
and suffered torment with my bfidt
and side. The doctors could do noth
ing for me, so I wrote to a friend of
mine in Nashville about Tanlac, and
he advised me to try it, saying he had
beard so many favorable reports about
it and sent me a bottle.
"After taking the first "bottle I fete
so much better that I ordered another
bottle myself and the result Is
raa»
a well man. I told a friend of mine
about it and ordered a bottle for him
and he had good results. I can eat
anything I want and it don't hurt me,
and can sleep like a log. To tell yod
the iruth, I just simply feel like a new
man and have more strength and en
ergy than I have had in years. It is
simply the grandest medicine In tho
world. I would like to see all of my
friends and get those who are suffer
ing to try it. and 1 hope you will reach
them through this testimonial, whleb
I have gladly given."
Tanlac, the celebrated medicine,
which accomplished such remarkable
results in this man's case, is a won
derful tonic, appetizer and invigorant.'
It builds up the system, creates a
healthy appetite, promotes digestion
and assimilation of the food and
makes you feel strong, sturdy and
well as nature intended.
Sold by leading druggists evefjp*'
where.—Advertisement.
Waiting for V*»e Doctor.
The waiting room of the doctor's
ofiicw was full of patients. The doe
tor opened the door of his private of
fice and culled: "Who |s next?"
"Well, what do you know thaffe
news?" asked the doctor, as the next
man started to enter the door.
Before the doctor could shut tfco
door of the private office all the peo
I le in the waiting room heard him
reply: "I was just reading where Ad*
miral Dewey has captured Manila bay/*
FRECKLES
Now the Time to Gat Rid of
HMM
Simply get an ounce of Othine—do«M«
strength—from your druggist, and apply a
little of It night and morning and yo«
should soon see that even the worst freckisa
have begun to disappear, while ths lighter
ones have vanished entirely. It is seldom
that more than one ounce Is needed to com
pletely cle»r the skia and gain a beaotttal
clear complexion.
Be sure to ask for tba doable strsngtll
Othine, SH this is sold under guarantee
money back if it falls to remove frsckla*
ASPIRIN
Name "Bayer" on Genuina
Warning! Unless you see the
"Bayer" on package
Lumbago and for
boxes of twelve
trade mark of
5
I
s
£f
X)
.v^
Ugly Spots.
There's no longer the slightest need tit
feeling ashamed of your freckles, as Othlas
—double strength—Is guaranteed to remoTO
the.te homely spots.
si
Eliminate Worthless Pictures. ...
If pictures are worth framing have
them framed. Otherwise put them
away or throw them away. Don't let
the younger members of the family
pin pictures on the wall. The edges
curl and tliey soon become unsightly
dust collectors. Small, fussy bric-a
brac should be avoided for the soxna
reason.
HM
nam*
or
are not getting genuine
on tablets yM
scribed by physicians for
years and proved safe
package for Golds,
gia, Kheumatlsm,
Aspirin pre­
twenty-oM
by
Take Aspirin only as told
ntlll*ll,L
In the Bayer
Headache, Neural­
Earache, Toothache^
PaUfr. Handy tin
Bayer Tablets of As­
pirin cost few cents.
sell larger packages.
Druggists alse
Aspirin is the
Bayer Manufacture ot
Monoacet 1
ca ci
dester
ef Sallcycaddf^
The New Habit.
"Are you having any difficulty ea*
forcing prohibition In Crimson Gulch?*
4,No,M
replied Cactus Joe. "Man la
the creature of habit, and while we
dunno. whether we approve of It Of
not, we can't help betn' surprised
at
the number of men that has contracts*
the habit of not takln'
a
drink."
Bout lp»rBet Cutlewra Talcum
When adding to your toilet muWMI
•n exqoftjfttely scented face, skin,
and dusting powder and perfum*,
derlng ether perfumes
You may rely oo It because one at
Cutlcura Trio 8oap, Otattteat
Talcum). 25c each everywhere*-
It ne*er pays to sow wild
young
tnaa there la
them.
ts,Jf
BO
Many dleltke excurskMs, bat

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