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New Britain herald. [volume] (New Britain, Conn.) 1890-1976, November 24, 1915, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014519/1915-11-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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, t . ,
onrt Imposes Heavy Fine on
each ol Two Counts
once, but twice was Etores
kilia of "Washington Place tried,
guilty and heavily fined by
James T. Meskill in police court
morning. The first action,
ht by Prosecuting Attfimsv
"W. Klett, charged him with
ig a gambling house at ' 310 1-2
street. For this he was fined
nd costs. Action number two
rought by Liquor Prosecutor B.
ling, who charged him with sell-
fouor without a license. A fine
and costs was imposed in this
ce. Lawyer "William F. Man-
ho appeared for the accused, in-
tJhkA his client was not guilty
!' r.
her count, put was the victim of
ptie-up by a man to whom he had
M to loan $10.
' Polio Tell of Raid.
Veant George Kelly told of raid-
p6ndrulis' resort with Officers
i and Dart early Saturday even-
Condrulis runs a coffee house
second floor of the building in
ear ' of the United Cigar store.
Ntht ' Kelly testified that six
u.sriago he received word that
wks gambling going on at this
!liouse. Chief Rawlings alco
ed that he had received lnforma
h4t there was gambling for high
aferoing on at this place.
fcpb; Abraham, the state's "star"
ss, saia ne naa visiiea mis resort
vo" different Saturday nights and
Played poker and also got drunk.
ij, first visit he lost $45 playing
R&hd on his second visit he was
hed for $8, he declared. He tes-
-that Condrulis manages the
and charges ten cents an hour to
person who plays cards. After.
ight he raises the fee to twenty-
cents an hour. Abraham said
Louis Alfriedes, a well known
err and Smolin Ishoo, were among
amblers who fleeced him. He
Jsaid that after losing at Condrulis'
he went to Ishoo's place on j
hlngton street, where another
was started ana lastea unm i
ck the following morning when
omplalned to the police.
Others Lose Heavily,
reb Kazen, another frequenter,
he lost $35 two weeks ago. The
'Week he drew $250 from the
t and returned. He lost $100 this
and then went to the Washing-
street house where he dropped the
kinder of his roll. He, too, ac-
IiTiOuis the barber" and Ishoo.
ph Bagdasian and Abraham Sar-
Jalso testified to having seen gamb-
going on at Condrulis' placev
Claims It a Frame-up.
bndrulis denied all of the accusa-
i. He said that, two weeks ago
state's witness, Jacob Abraham,
p to borrow $10 from him and he
sed to loan it. Abraham became
fered and threatened to "get" him.
Wer Mangan made much of this
at. He called Abraham a black
ler and asserted that his client was
the innocent victim of a frame
He said his witnesses had alj de
ll; that there was gambling for
hey and that the only technical vio
bn of the law was when they
Wed cards for soft drinks, cigars
Two Gamblers Are Missing.
urning to Prosecutor Klett he
ed why the state had not intro
ed Louis .Alfriedes and Smolin
oo, it tne testimony was so con
feive that there had been gambling.
bsecutor Klett hesitated an instant,
n banged the desk and shouted,
1 tell you why. It's because we
i't find them. But we may at some
ure time to accommodate you."
Well, it's not my fault you can't
fl them," he replied.
Fudge Meskill ruled that there was
tflcient' evidence of gambling and
posed a fine of $75 and costs. Bonds
re fixed at $200.
Liquor Prosecutor Acts-
Liquor' Prosecutor B- W. Ailing
fen took charge and proceeded to
lnvict Condrulis of selling liquor
thout a license. Officers Dolan and
irt told of finding Abraham drink-
5 beer at a table in the coffee house
in they made the raid and Sergeant
ally told of finding seventy-two full
ttles hidden in Condrulis' house.
After some verbal clashes be
een Lawyer Mangan and Pros
utor Ailing, sufficient evidence
is brought out to show that Jacob
braham had visited the police about
teen minutes before the raid. Al-
kdugh Abraham denied it the police
id it was so. He then returned to
e coffee house, bought some beer
td was serenely drinking it when
e police burst in- Again Lawyer
angaD shouted that his client was
he' victim of a frame-up, but the
ate introduced a number of other
itnesses who testified that on pre-
ous occasions they had purchased
cor at the coffee house. They de-
iared that Condrulis had an easy
ethod of getting the beer. He would
k'mb out of the window of his coffee
use and walk across the adjoining
tools to his own ' home where ne
ould get the beer The raiding offi-
?rs told of finding seven partly emp-
ted trlasfifts of hser in the coffee
ouse, three full bottles and seven
mpty bottles- Condrulis had some
rouble in explaining the presence of
Mto finally declared that Abraham
Lama to him and wishing to make
Veace with him, he offered a cigar.
a.braham refused, but said he would
accept a Dottie or Deer, condrulis as-
rted that he presented Abraham
th beer and did not take any money-
sked how he came to have so much
eer4a his house the accused eaiti it
Thousands Have Discovered Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets are
a Harmless Substitute
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the substi
tute for calomel are a mild but sure laxa
tive, and their effect on the liver is almost
instantaneous. They are the result of Dr.
Edwards' determination not to treat liver
and bowel complaints with calomel. His
efforts to banish it brought out these little
olive-colored tablets.
These pleasant little tablets do the good
that calomel does, but have no bad after
effects. They don't injure the teeth like
strong liquids or calomel. They take bold
of the trouble and quickly correct it. Why
cure the liver at the expense of the teeth?
Calomel sometimes p'.ays havoc with the
gums. So do strong liquids.
It is best not to take calomel, but to let
Dr. Edwards' Olivo Tablets take its place.
Most headaches, "dullness" and that
lazy feeling come from constipation and a
disordered liver. Take Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets when you feci "loggy" and
"heavy." Note how they "clear" clouded
brain and how they "perk up" the spirits.
At 10c and 2 5c per box. All druggists,
The Olive Tablet Company, Columbus, O.
was not
his, but belonged to his
Breaks Up Party.
His brother then took the stand
and said he had purchased the beer
in anticipation of a birthday party,
to which he had invited a number of
his friends- After the raid and the
seizure of the beer, ho said, he had
to call off the party RTU inform his
friends there was to be no celebra
tion. The defense was too weak, however,
and Judge Meskill found the accused
guilty. Ho imposed a fine of $35 and
costs. Bonds for an appeal were
fixed at $100-
Women's Union of New York Intro
duces Measure In Assembly.
New York, Nov. 24. The women's
Political Union will introduce a nresi-
dental suffrage bill on the opening day
tne state legislature, it was an
nounced today. The union also will
present to the legislature a resolution
urging congress to submit a suffrage
constitutional amendment to the leg
islatures cf all the states.
A complete reorganization of the
union was announced today. Mrs Har
riot Stanton Blatch will retire as active
president and become honorary pres
ident. She will be succeeded bv Mrs
Ncra Blatch De Forest, her daughter-
The executive board of the union will
be reorganized by-the election of new
members who have taken an active
part in the recent campaign.
New Britain Women TTrs-prf t ahh
Their Voices to National Cry. .
New Britain mothers are being
urged by telegram today to add their
PTotest to millions of others in the
national appeal which is to be made
Friday to President Wilson to seek a
settlement- of the European war. The
appeal is to be made by Emma Snow
den of England and Rosika Schwim
mer of Hungary. The telegrams are
being sent out by Jane Addams, presi
dent of the Woman's Peace party,
and are signed by Anna Shaw, the
suffrage leader. '
The message reads: "For the sake
of all the anxious mothers, dreading
that their sons may be added to the
ten million men already killed or
crippled in this war, will you
strengthen the appeal to be made
Friday by Ethel Snowden of England
and Rosika Schwimmer of Hungary to
President Wilson, by telegraphing him
immediately at Washington, urging a
conference of neutral nations dedi
cated to finding a just settlement of
this war."
Former Local Mian Honored by Boston
Knights of Columbus.
John Riley, of Boston, a former res
ident of this city, has recently been
honored by the Knights of Columbus
of the Hub city, with the appointment
as special supervisor of the erection of
the $200,000 home now under the
course of erection. He has also been
named as the collector and solicitor
of donations for the home.
At the outset of his labors for the
Knights, Mr. Riley proved to be the
man of the hour by securing a num
ber of checks of large denominations.
Two of the biggest secured were from
President Joseph J. Lannin. owner of
the Boston Red Sox, World's Cham
pions, and Mayor Curley of Boston.
Mr- Riley is a brother-in-law of Mi
chael T. White of this city and was
for over thirty years one of the best
known traveling salesmen in the coun
The second annual cross country
run of the Boy's club will be held to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock. The
start will be from Andrews' crossing
near the Plainville town line, to a fin
ish place near the club rooms on La
fayette street. "Dan" T. Maguire will
act as starter. The contestants are out
to beat the record established last year
by Harry Peters of 17 min. 11 3-5 sec
onds. Director Pilz, who is in charge
of the event, has received thirty-seven
entries. The judges at. the finish will
be Thomas McDonald, James Ryan
and W Kiernan. Medals will be, pre
sented the winners.
The prize winners in the final
round of the shoot held by the Ger
man Ritlp club last night were as
follows: Jacob J. Hunziger of Hart
ford, 371 Out of :?75; J. Wollman,
New Britain, 3i9; Joseph Underwag
er, New Britain. 367; Abersold, Hart
ford. 3(J7; Brown, Hartford', 365; Carl
Zutter, New Britain, 361; Edward
Dolan, New Britain, 36 0; Jacob
Baumgartner, New . Britain, 355; Ed
ward Hamilton, New Britain, 351.
The first and second prizes were tur
keys, third prize a gooso and the
other prizes chickens-'
Homesteading or improvements
not required. Sold on easy terms at
fraction of real value. In Oklaho
ma's probable Oil and Gas area.
Free Exhibition Car on Railroad
tracks at Passenger Station. Visit
the car and learn how to secure a
tract of this valuable land without
going West. Open from 9 A. M. to
9 P. M.
Cttv Items
The customery Tiianitsgiving mass
at St. Mary's church will be cele
brated tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock.
Donald Gaffney of Yale university
will spend the Thanksgiving recess
with his parents, Judge and Mrs- B.
F. Gaffney of Vine street.
Edward Martin a student at Yale
university, is home for the holidays.
I Dont mis:? demonstration of Lion
: Co:?ars in Halloran's Clothing storo
tonight. advt.
Thanksgiving services will be held
at St. Matthew's German Lutheran
church tomorrow morning at 10.30
The New Britain institute will be
closed all day tomorrow in accord
ance with the usual custom.
Globe Clothing House open this
evening. Closed Thanksgiving day
H. B. Knight of the Russell Sage
Foundation spoke before a fair sized
audience at the High school hall last
night on "the Value of Athletics."
The meeting was held under the aus
pices of the High School Parents' and
Teachers' association.
Edward N.. Whitman has trans
ferred land and buildings on Hart
street to Alice Whitman.
Order choice butter and heavy
cream for your Thanksgiving dinner
from Cedar Hill farm. advt
Foreclosure proceedings have been
brought by the Savings Bank of Rock
ville against Frank Seigel, F. A,
Shailer and the JSTew Britain Lumber
& Coal Co. on property located on
Plainville road.
The municipal tree committee held
a meeting last night arid approved
bills. Commissioner Rossberg re
ported that of 100 trees sold all but
three have been set out. The com
mittee could have sold twice the
number and is highly pleased at the
way the project is working out.
Mr. and Mrs. H- S. Moeller of
Brooklyn, N. Y., are spending the
Thanksgiving holidays at the home of
Mrs- Moeller's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Corbin of 103 Camp street. Mr.
Moeller has recently returned from
the coast where lie was the special
representative for his concern at the
30 per cent, lower than other
cities. Meshken's. advt.
The C. A. Danberg company, which
is to incorporate, will shortly erect a
brass foundry on Stanley street near
the Wilson property .south of Ellis
street- Attorney Emil J. Danberg and
his mother, Mrs. Anna Danberg are
interested in the project.
See us for prices on fine millinery.
M. Seibert. advt.
Provision for the extra tax of half
a mill necessitated by the action of
the State board of equalization was
made through a resolution drawn by
Corporation Counsel J- E. Cooper and
acted upon at the special city meet
ing held last night at the city hall.
-Fur sets of all kinds, Meshken's.
Maxwell Porther, a student at
Yale, is home for the holiday vaca
tion. Turkey Dinner, tomorrow. Hotel
Regal, 50c. advt.
Two Well Known Couple to Unite At
St. Mary's Tomorrow.
St. Mary's church will be the scene
of two pretty weddings tomorrow
morning when Louis Joseph Tanguay
and Miss Anna Elizabeth Gallagher
"will be married at a nuptial high
mass at 7 o'clock. Rev. John E
Fay will perform the ceremony.
Leonard Joseph Toole and Miss
Mary Sadie Cullem will be united in
matrimony at a nuptial mass by Rev.
John T. Winters at 9 o'clock. Fol
lowing the ceremony a reception will
held at the home of the bride's
father on Franklin street and at the
conclusion of a short wedding trip
the couple will make their residence
at 380 East Main street.
Severe Cold Interferes With Construc
tion of Alaskan Railroad.
Seward, Alaska, Nov. 24. Severe
winter weather and the ice conditions
In Cook Inlet are causing the Alaska
engineering commission much con
cern over the problem of landing sup
plies and material needed by the
government's railroad builders at
The thermometer registered- nine
degrees below zero at Anchorage
Monday night, and the increasing ice
menace in the roadstead caused fears
that steamers enrotrte from Seattle
with railroad supplies would be un
able to discharge at Anchorage.
Mystic, Nov. 24. Representative
Charles T. Crandall of the town of
Groton today sent to the interstate
commerce commissioner a petition in
protest of the increase in fares put in
effect this week in spite of an an
nouncement a few weeks ago that the
interstate commerce commission had
suspended the proposed raise until
Feb. 29 1916.
Friends, Now Opponents
In hajppier days, before war de- j
vastated Europe and threatened to i
draw in Greece, Premier Venizelos
(now ex-premier) and King Constan
tine were friends and in accord in
their views of the best interests of t-heir
Oriental Troops Willing to Enter War
Jn Continental Battleground,
Says Baron Ishii.
Paris, Nov. 24, 5:25 a. m. Japan is
willing to send a strong army to
Europe if the need arises, the Petit
Parisien says. A statement to this
effect is credited to Baron Ishii, Jap
anese foreign minister, by G. Le
chartier, Tokio correspondent of this
newspaper. He quotes Baron Ishii as
follows: "Thus far we have not con
sided the eventuality of sending an
army to Europe, but if there is oc
casion therefor Japan will immediate
ly send in one expedition a very strong
army. Japan does not intend to risk
a check."
In regard to the supplying of arms
for Russia by Japan, the foreign min
ister is said to have remarked:
"Russia does not need men, as only
one-third of the men mobilized have
been armed. By the end of the month
Japan will have done much toward
arming completely the other two
thirds." DEEDS, NOT WORDS.
Children Don't Wish a Happy Holiday,
They Provide One.
The children of the Burritt school
believe in making Thanksgiving a day
of material as well as spiritual joy.
They have demonstrated this fact by
contributing a large quantity of veg
etables, fruits, nuts, jelly, jams, etc.,
and these will be distributed between
the Polish orphanage and the Chil
dren's Home.
The gift to these two institutions is
to be made through the agency of the
Burritt School Parents' and Teachers
association the members of which are
very proud of the success and spirit
of the children. One of the members
of the association increased the stock
of "goodies" by contributing six chick
ens! 1
What should prove to be one of the
most enjoyable social events ever ar
ranged by the house committee of New
Britain lodge of Elks will be held this
evening in the spacious banquet hall
on Washington street, when a suck
ling pig supper will be served under
the direction of "Her Von Kluck"
Eppler. "Fritz" vouches for the
statement that the feed is to be an A
No. 1 kind, and when the genial stew
ard cuts loose with this line of vo
cabulary, it means that there will be
something doing- Lovers of the na
tional indoor pastime will be treated to
an exhibition second to none ever ar
ranged. Tommy Shea regarded as one
of the Nutmeg State's best performers,
will try his skill with a boy from the
Pari city, who has for some time dis
puted Tommy's claims for premiership
New Orleans, Nov. 24. Inaugura
tion of a general campaign in every
cotton producing state for crop di
versification in. the south and organi
zation of a permanent conference of
southern bankers are among the
projects planned for the conference of
cotton states bankers to be held in
New Orleans Dec. 6 and 7.
Venizelos, Once
ancient fatherland. It was then that
the accompanying picture was made.
Now Venizelos wants Greece to align
herself actively on the side of the
Allies, while the utmost that Con
stantine favors in that regard is "be
nevolent neutrality."
Carmine Manantella Wislies to Re
turn to His Home in Italy
In order that he may return to hi
native Italy where he would be able
to eke out a living in his crippled
condition, Carmine Manantella? of
this city went before Compensation
Commissioner George B. handler
yesterday and asked that instead of
receiving his compensation weekly,
be given it in a lump sum.
Injured Last June.
Manantella wasemployed by R. N.
Peck in Hawleyville and last June
a large rock fell on his back, panning
him to the ground. He was taken to
the Danbury hospital and given
treatment. X-ray examination fail
ed to show any broken vertibrae and
after a week he returned to his son's
home in this city. Since that time,
however, he had been confined to his
bed, suffering from pains in the
lumbar regions and lower spine, being
unable to sit up or get up.
In asking that he be awarded a
lump compensation, Manantella told
the commissioner hat he wants to
return to live with his sister. They
own a house and little plot of land
there and by careful attention he
could raise fruit enough to get a liv
ing. Manantella's oldest son has re
cently been called back to Italy to
Dr. Paul Sweet has been attending
the injured man and says he is a
hard patient. Either because he does
not understand what the surgeon is
trying to do, or because he is suffer
ing such excruciating pain, it is hard
to treat him. The doctor said that
the patient's slow recovery is due m
part to lack of sufficient spinal sup
port. If a bone In his back has been
displaced the injury will be per
manent. Otherwise he may recover
in a year and a half. At present
there is $166 due the patient.
Xo Settlement Made.
Commissioner Chandler ruled that
the only way to settle the matter as
requested by the plaintiff would be
for the insurance company to agree.
Immanuel DiNonno, representing
Manantella, conferred with Adjuster
Mehegan but no settlement was
reached. The company offered to
settle for $570. This would be for
permanent incapacity for a year and
a half. The offer was rejected and
compensation for two and one-half
years was asked. Until a definito
settlement is made. Compensation
Commissioner Chandler has awarded
Manantella $7.32 per week as long
as he is incapacitated.
Nominations for office in New Brit
ain council. Royal Arcanum, were
made last night by the past regents
' of the council. The. nominations will
! be acted upon at the annual meeting
! and are as follows: Past Regent, J. II.
: Mills; regent, Benjamin F. Walker;
; vice regent, R. J. Carlson; orator,
'Fred Elliott; secretary, E. W. Bell;
treasurer, O. N. Judd; chaplin, W
, Lyon and C. F. Scott; guide, John M.
Rankin; warden. Charles Steppler;
trustees, first, Francis Deminir; sec
ond, H. A. Lane; third, J. H. Mills.
President of Association Says There
Will Be No Official Status
Of Mayers.
New York, Nov. 24. Frank L.
Woodward, of Denver, president of
the United States Golf Association
says there will be no official rating
of golf players for next season. Mr.
Woodward who is here today, says
there will be two names at the head
of the list, thpse of the open and ama
teur champions. All the others will
be grouped alphabetically. He adds:
"While the minor bodies will un
doubtedly have a pretty good idea as
to where their leading golfers belong
they will, because of local pride or
sentiment, naturally be inclined to be
liberal with their findings and as a
result include players who may be
doubtful in opinion of the execu
tive commit which, of course, must
be the final court.
"The United States Golf Associa
tion is not going to let up in the least
i its effort to keep the game free
o:n taint. Amateurs must be pure
'' they are to remain as amateurs.
Certain ones who have been playing
with fire have been spoken to by the
committee, and they have given as
surance that in future they will keep
entirely within bounds.
Belgian Minister Will Not Dis
cuss War-Returns Dec. 28
New York, Nov. 24. Brand Whit
lock, American minister to Belgium
and' Mrs. Whitlock were met by dele
gations from Toledo, Ohio, headed by
Charles M. Milroy, mayor-elect, when
they landed here today from the
steamer Ryndam. Mr. Whitlock
said that although he was 111 when
; he boarded the ship at Rotterdam
ana tne steamer encountered neavy
weather throughout the voyage, he
felt much improved in health today.
Mr- Whitlock and his wife expect
, to spend Thanksgiving day here and
, will then proceed to Washington for
i a brief stay. From there they will
go to Toledo and Cleveland. The
minister said he would sail from here
on Dec. 28 to resume his duties in
Belgium. Mr. Whitlock said that he
was here chiefly to rest and visit his
mother, and declined to discuss any
incidents or phases of the war.
The Ryndam passed the floating
mines shortly after sailing from Rot
terdam. The first day out the ves
sel ran into a terrific storm which
swept away the two large electric
signs which gave the vessel's name
and hailing port. A portion of the
bridge also was carried away and sev
eral life boats were smashed.
Many Towns Adopt Plan Sug
gested by Bureau
Washington, Nov. 24. Strong sup
port is being given the bureau of
naturalization's plan to enlist the co
operation of the public schools of the
country in the education and Ameri
canization of candidates for citizen
ship it was announced today. Al
ready about four hundred cities and
towns have Joined the movement.
During the current scholastic year
all superintendents of schools where
classes may be formed will receive
monthly from the bureau the name,
address, age, and nationality of each
alien residing within the jurisdiction
who files a declaration of intention
or petition for naturalization- This
will enable school authorities to get
In touch with such applicants and aid
them in preparing for citizenship.
The wives of all petitioners for
naturalization also are advised to at
tend school.
The records of the bureau show
that since the commencement of the
school year on Oct. 1, notifications
have been sent to approximately 40,
000 declarants, 20,000 petitioners, and
15,000 wives of petitioners.
Over half a million foreign born
residents annually come within the
jurisdiction of the bureau, and it Is
the plan of the bureau, through the
co-operation of the public schools to
change that portion of the alien body,
now said to be in a condition of help
less dependence or more self- main
tenance, to the state of productive
Mayor George A. Qulgley with his
family will spend Thanksgiving at
the home of his father-in-law In
the great "at home" day. If you can't
bt there, a fine photograph will help.
Make An Appointment Now.
:- New Britain, Conn.
173 Main St.
"UtitUIVt " lA5t
Baby Will Probably Die Without
New York, Nov. 24. A case re
sembling that of the Bollinger baby
of Chicago developed here today
when a New York physician confront
ed the question whether the life of
a defective baby should be saved by
surgical operation, despite the wished
of the parents.
The baby, a girl was born last
night. Mentally the child appeared
to be normal but is paralyzed bciow
the waist, ha club feet, distorted
knee joints and a spinal ailment
which, physicians say, will prove
fatal if an operation is not sotfU
Dr. Julius Goldsmith the attending
physician, notified the parents that
the child's life could be saved only
by a promp operation. He said af
terward: parents absolutely re
fuse permi ,i for the necessary op
eration. I .aid probably save the
child's life, .-.2 though it would always
remain helplessly crippled. There l
no action that 1 can take without tk
permission of the parents."
The father of the defective baby
said: "I believe the Chicago physi
cian was right. For the sake of hu
manity, I had rather see this child
die now than have it live seven or
eight years in misery and suffering.
It Is a hard thing to say but it would
be better dead."
Zionists Conduct Successful Campaign
in Aid of Enlargement Fund.
The A. M. E. Zion church, which
has been conducting a campaign for
the past few weeks to raise $1,000
for the purpose of enlarging its quar
ters, reports the fund has reached
$408.10 up to the present time. J. J.
Williams, a stewart of the New
Britain club, collected the greater
part of this fund. The members of
the church are very grateful for the
generous response of the public.
The collectors and amounts col
lected follow: ,'
J. J. Williams $270.00
J. S. Gurley, pastor .. 82.00
Miss A Jones 20.00
Mrs. J. S. Gurley .... 13.25
Mina Minnie Luby .. 13.25
J. O. Brown
Mrs. O. B. Diggs ....
James Robinson ....
Total $408.10
Gorman Paper Calls on Reichstag to
Remedy Condition Attacks
Ilerr Von Stern
Cologne, via London, Nov. 24, 4:53
a. m. The Volkszeitung in a sharp
article urges the Reichstag, which
meets next wek to call the govern
ment to account for Its failure to deal
adequately with the problem of sup
plying foodstuffs.
"To supply' the German nation with
provisions is at present the most im
portant military question, and one
which must be carried' through be
fore winter," the Volkszeitung says.
"This doubtless will be recognized by
the supreme army commander whose
orders will find no opposition. We
recommend the appointment of an
economic dictator in military cloth
ing." , ,
The article closes with an attack on
Herr Von Stein recently appointed
under secretary of the Interior, on theJ
ground tnat ne nas not aean eiieiBetj-
cany eiiuutjxi wini mc tuuu iuuivhi.
Minneapolis, Minn. Nov. 24 Henry
C. Belden, former district rourt judgoj
and a prominent attorney of thd
northwest, died at his home here to-V
day. Judge Belden, who was bornJ
In Vermont, 74 years ago, was at one
time a member of the legislature of
that state.
Lena Corback has transferred land
r.nd buildings at Parkview, Overlook
tract, to Christian Fox.
American people arc called, Thl;
condition is due to our habit of Tiur-I
rled eating, and so many dlfferentl
foods at the same meal. In advanced
life the system cannot u iapt itself
to the strain, and stomach trouble.
result. To strengthen and 'build up
the digestive organs our local drug
gists The Clark & Bralnerd Co., Pik-er-Hegeman
Co., have a relianle
constitutional remedy known as Vinol
It vitalizes and enriches the blood
promotes a health v appetite. and!
creates strength for the weakened
overtaxed nerves of the stomach.

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