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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, January 11, 1923, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1923-01-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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Cress River Friday to Meet
(){»»:< n?nts in Important
Hasketball (iame
Oil'* of the most important Ramos
on ti**' local hißh school basket ball
schcfftlc will be played Friday eve
nir. g, Jaaur.ry 12, when the Bismarck
team crosses the river t<> meet their
Mr elan opponents for their first
cdu.sh with them this season.
The H ismarek-Mandati contests
have always proved interesting and
hard fought to the finish, as the
winner Between these two teams lias
no trouble in annexing the district
title, after they have put the other
out of the running. The rivalry has
always been especially keen between
the No schools, and this year will
prove no exception.
‘.Demons" Ready
The “Pemnos" will do their best
to repeat their victory of last year,
while the Mandan aggregation are
out to win._ hack the laurels which
they lost a year ago, after having
captured the district honors for a
considerable stretch of time. Dope
lines up the two teams fairly even.
Doth have faced the Jamestown and'
Glendive teams thus far this season,
and comparative scores give no edge
to either squad. Mandan defeated
Jamestown 38-16, while Bismarck nc
gotiated a 28-22 victory. Bismarck |
swamped the Glendive team 54-19
and Mandan secured a 38-19 win. |
Both lineups are made up of men ,
who are veterans at the hoop game.
Coach Houser has been putting the
Bismarck squad through a hard drill
this week, both the offense and de
fease of the local squad receiving
much attention. The lineup will
probably be Brown and Burke at
forwards, Alfson at center, and |
Scroggins and Middaugh at guards.
Big Crowd Seen
Mandan high will line up with I
Newgard and Burdick at forwards, j
Love at center, and Williams and
Nelson at guards, with Arthur and
Rcssler as reserve men.
A large crowd is anticipated for the
contest, and the spectators will he
admitted any time after 4:30 p. m.
when the doors will he opened.
Next week the Bismarck team go°s |
to Beach and Glendive and the next j
home game will be with Casselton I
on th" evening of January 26th. I
February 23rd is the date for the Ve- !
turn game with Mandan here, and the '
district tournament will also he held
here on March 9-10. I
Washburn, Jan. 11.- In a very one
sided game of basketball the town
team from here overwhelmed the
team from Sanger on the local floor,
to the tune of 1)1 to C, From the be
ginning the outcome was evident.
Apparently the crossing of the water
bad some effect 0,1 the Sanger quint,
who did not seem able at any time
to solve the workings of the Wash
burn team. It was only due to the
inaccurate basket shooting of the lu
cal team that the score was not piled
higher. Washburn meets the fast
Coleharbor team on the latters’ floor
Wednesday evening, and a fast game
is expected.
Summary and lineup:
Washburn— —Sanger
Robinson rf L. Ogden
Peterson If H. Smith
Everson c Stenberg
Eaugust rg W. Smith
Schlichenmayer . ,!g G. Ogden
Goals from field: H. Smith, 1;
Stenberg, 1; W. Smith, 1; Robinson,
9; Peterson, 12; Plverson, 14; Rau
gust, 7; Schlichenmayer, 3. Free
throws: Robinson, 1. Referee: Hol
O ♦
I have seen any number of great
pitching feats in world series games.
Joe Wood, now baseball coach at
A ale, performed a masterpiece in the
final inning of the first game of the
series of 1912 \between the Bostxm
Red Sox and New York Giants.
In the last of the ninth, with the
score standing 4 to 3 in favor of
Boston, Wood faced a desperate sit
uation with New York runners on
second and third and only one out. A
base hit meant the ball game.
Wood, who appeared to be weaken
ing, put every ounce of his remain
ing strength on each ball pitched
and furnished a nerve-racking finish
to a thrilling game by striking out
Fletcher and Crandall.
It was a remarkable exhibition of
pinch pitching. Wood had been
forced to go at top sjfeed through
out the game, as shown by the fact
that 11 of the Giants went' out on
However, in my opinion, to Hod
Eller, then with the Cincinnati club,
goes the honors for the most remark
able streak of pitching I have ever
seen in a world series game.
Eller’s memorial feat came in the
fifth game of the 1919 series be
tween Chieago and Cincinnati.
In the second inning of that game
which Cincinnati won by a score of
5 to 0, Eller retired Gandil, Ria
berg and Schalk in succession over
jthe strikeout route.
In the third inning he repeated the
The Hottentot” in Action
There Is a. thrill In this picture of the famous racer takfag a high
hurdle. The gracefulness of the leap was not Impeded by the top bar
which the racer just failed to clear and which is shown still resting
against the horse’s forelegs. e
By XEA Service.
New York, Jan. 10. —The golf bag
with its halt dozen or more clubs is
to become taboo on a number of
major league teams, if the managers
carry out their present intentions.
During the* recent major leugue
meeting here the golf quest'on was
given much consideration by club
owners and managers.
On a number of clubs golf is be
ginning to seriouvfy interfere with
baseball. Too many stars are pay
ing far to much attention to making
tiie 18 holes under par rather than
thinking about their base hits.
No club in either majot league suf
fered more from the golf craze last
year than the Yankees. Witn a very
When Clarence Rowland was man
ager of the Chicago White Sox he
often disagreed with the umpires in
a most strenuous manner.
Rowland lias given up the man
agerial game for that of umphre. He
will get a chance to work in the
American League next season. Won
der how he will like it when the
athletes begin to disagree with him?
Ed. Walsh, former White Sox
pitcher, tried umpiring last year.
He gave it up in midseason, with
the remark that it was all jeers and
no cheers.
About seven years ago the base
hull world was startled by the an
nouncement that Clarence Rowland,
a bush league manager, would lead
the White Sox.
During his major- league career,
Rowland won a pennant and a world
series for Chicago. That was in
performance of the previous session
by getting William, Liebold and
■Eddie Collins in order.
The spell was broken when the
'seventh man to face him grounded
out to the infield. Eller had per
iformed the extraordinary feat of re-
I tiring six of the hard-hitting White
!Sox in succession on strikes. Only
a few of the strikes were called. In
most easei the batsman took a
healthy swing and missed by a wide
Sonif' of the lustre of the perform
ance \vus taken away by the fact
that Piller used a trick delivery. He
so roughened the ball by use of
emery paper, said to be concealed un
der his shirt, that lie was able to
make the ball take all kinds of pe
culiar twists.
At that time trick pitching was
permitted, so there really should be
no taint attached to the perform
few exceptions every member of the
New York Americans is a confirmed
golfer.- Jt seems the germ hits the
pitchers harder than anyone else.
The star pitching stall of the Yan
kees, composed of Shawkev, Hoyt,
Bush and Mays, are all golf hugs.
With this quartet 10 to 36 holes Is a
daily diet during the summer.
Last season Huggins several times
was placed in an embarrassing posi
tion by calling on some pitcher for
relief work, who not expecting to
pitch, had played 18 or 36 holes be
fore coming out to the ball park.
It looks very nufeh as if a number
of clubs would put the ban on golf
during the playing season, particu
larly when the race tightens up.
1917. He passed out of the major
league picture in 1918. Since then
he has managed clubs in Milwaukee
and Columbus with varying success.
When Rowland broke into the
American League he was always re
ferred to as the "busher” by the
players and umpires.
Umpire Dick Nallin was the first
umpire to put him out of a game.
Nallin had only been in tlfe league a
: hort time himself. After getting
the gate from Nallin, Rowland de
layed his exit.
“Well, what’s the matter? Why
don’t you go on your way?’’ shouted
“Merely disappointed,” replied
Rowland. “I knew I was going to
got put out of. many a ball game,
hut I never looked for you to pick
on me. 1 felt sure we bushers would
get along very well.”
ance. The following year the trick
pitching was barred. Eller, who
depended on that style entirely,
drifted to the minors.
Bill Tilden Is
Still Peer of
Tennis Players
In the tennis world Bill Tilden
was again supreme on the courts.
The big Philadelphian always had
enough in reserve to swing the
margin of victory in his favor.
Among the women tennis players
the brilliant flowing of Helen Wills,
the IG-year-old California miss, was
one of the outstanding features of
the year.
Helen Wills is a remarkable player
In a year or two she should he
mighty close to the top of the rank-
It Worked Too Well!
ing of the women tennis players of
this country. Following is list of
1922 tennis champions:
National Singles William Tilden 2d
National Doubles •
Tilden and Richards
Clay court singles
William Tilden 2d
Clay court doubles . *
Bastian and Burdick
Intercolegiate singles, L. E. Williams
Intercollegiate doubles
Neere and Davies
Junior singles ... Arnold W. Jones
Women’s singles .Mrs. M. B. Mallory
Womens’ doubles
Mrs. Jessup and Miss Mills
Girls singles Helen Wills
Mixed doubles
Mrs. Mallory and William Tilden 2!
Golf Champions
Have Hard Time
To Hold Titles
No sport is so fickle with its
champions as golf. It is an excep
tion for the title holder in any/class
to hold his crown for more than a
year. “Chick” Evans, holder of the
western amateur championship in
1921, is one of the few crack players
who succeeded in retaining their title
in 1922.
Following is the list of the 1922
golf champions in the more im
portant classes:
British Open Walter Hagen
British Amateur ... Lord Holderncss
British Women
_. Miss Joyce Wethered
American Open Gene Sarazen
American Amateur .. Jesse Sweetscr
American Professional .. ..:
Gene Sarazen
Women’s National .. Glenna Collett
Southern Amateur ... Bobby Jones
Western Open Mike Brady
Western Amateur Chick Evans
Intercollegiate A, P. Boyd
M rs. Frances Cushman, known to
a large circle of the pioneers of this
e'ty and district died recently in
Medford, Wis., at the home of her
grand son, H. R. Sheppard, accord
ing to inforinat'on received here. Mrs.
Cushman was over 84 years old and
born in New York state in 1883. For
a number of years she lived in Man
dan. She is survived by two daugh
ters and one son, Mrs. Sarah Voss,
now of San Diego, Calif., w th whom
she lived in Mandan. Mrs. Flora
Sheppard of Mandan who was with
her at the time of her death, and
Lewis Peterson of Payette, Idaho.
Give Banquet
For New Officers
Following the installation of offi
cers of the Catholic Daughters of
America yeserday afternoon at St.
Joseph’s school auditorium wth
Mfs. Edward Bannon assisted by
Mrs. A. 11. Barrett, both of Bismarck
in charge of the services a 6:30 o’-
clock dinper was served at which
husbands and friends of the mem
bers were guests of honor. Mrs. Bal
bina Kranz as toastmistress intro
duced Mrs. J, P. Hess who gave the
address of welcome. Atty. P. D.
Norton responded for the men. The
program for the occasion consisted
of a solo “Summer Winds” by Miss
Florence Connolly accompanied by
Miss Helen Stabler; a reading from
James Foley was given by Mrs.
Arthur Tavis.
The evening was spent in
old fashioned dances 'with music
furnished by the Tavis orchestra.
About 150 were present at the ban
302 sth Aye. N. W. Mandan
Established “When the West
h, CrtlsT BUILDER *
'TOO >
, mia Slavics
Joseph A. Holmes Safety As
sociation Formed by U. S.
Follows Visit Here of U. S.
Mine Inspection Car and
Activity of Attaches
v - ■■ ■■
Formation of Joseph A. Holmes
Safety Association, in Bismarck,
with 25 full members and 20 junior
members, was accompl shed by rep
resentat ves of the United States
Bureau of Mines, it was announced
The officers for the_ensuing year
I are as follows: President, John
Hanwell, State Mine Inspector, Vice-
Prea., Curtis Dirlum, Sec’y- and
Treas., Lorenzo H. Belk, Safety Di
rector, Mark P. Wynkoop , Educa
tional Director, Dr. J. O. Arnson.
The purpose of the Joseph A.
Holmes Sufety association Is first,
to give instructions in first aid and
mine rescue work to any one inter
ested; the promotion among its
members of the Federal, State and
local agencies in vocational educa
t on, in mining and metallurgical
work. Any person 16 years or over
interested in the prevention of ac
cidents, improvement o' health con
dtions or the study and practice of
mine.rescue and first aid methods
can be a member of this Chapter.
Invite Members
The officers of the B smarck chap
ter inv.te the following organisa
tions to join the Joseph A. Holmes
Safety association, city officers, po
lice, firemen, school board, Boy
Scouts and TJirl Scouts.
“We need your support in making
the City of Bismatck the safest City
: n North Dakota,” said President
Hanwell. “Any of the officers of this
Chapter will gladly give further in
formation to any one interested and
there w 11 also be a notice in the
Bismarck Tribune stating date of
next meeting the Joseph A.
Holmes Assocat on. Women are also
courteously invited to join this as
sociation.” j
The U. S. Bureau of Mines Car. 10
was in Bismarck • from Dec. 19th
to January 2nd and while the car
was in the city attaches gave train
ing : n the latest methods of first aid k
to the injured, to the Highway Com
mission, electrical workers and oth
er public utilit os. The U. S. Bureau
of Mines dates back to 1907. At that
time the late Dr. Joseph A. Holmes,
then f Chief of the Geological Sur
vey, ednee ved the iuea of forming
the U. S. Bureau of Mines and with
these ideas he approached the Pres
ident and Congress ask ng their sup
port and through his efforts a
branch of the Geological Survey was
formed. They started out with three
field stations. Most of the employees
of the Bureau of Mines at this early
date were technically trained men
and the r duties were to investigate
accidents, safety ...and health condi
tions in the mining industry. At the
present time there are over 800 em
ployees in the U. S. Bureau of Mines
consisting of Physicans and Sur
geons, Geologists, Eng neers, Metall
urg.sts, Miners and othersj
Purpose of Bureau
The purpose of thr Bureau is to
cooperate with mine operators, mine
surgeons and miners in bringing
about safer conditions in and around
the m ning industry. The chief
means 'of reach.ng the miner and
) interesting him in safety work is
through twenty safety stations;
some of these are stationary build
ings and some are movable cars. The
stationary buildings are located
• mostly :n the coal mining regions
where the fire hazard is so much
greater than in metal mines. These
safety stations are equipped with
automobile trucks-with self contain
ed oxygen breathing apparatus, rea
dy at all t mes in case of a mine
fire or disaster. The jnovable cars
have a certan territory assigned to
them and move from place to place,
giving demonstrations in the latest
safety methods and first aid work.
; Car No. 10’s district cover? the up
per peninsula of Michigan, Wiscon
sin, Minnesota and the two Dako
tas. .Car. No. 10 has assigned to it
an engineer in charge, a surgeon, a
foreman miner, first aid miner and
cook. The duties' of 'the engineer and
surgeon are to confer with mine op
erators and to carry on research
wqrk. Each car has a foreman miner
whose duties it is to demonstrate
the latest safety methods and to g ve
training to miners with self contain
ed breathing apparatus. The first
Aid miner’s duties are to demon
strate and g’ve training of first aid
to the injured. The courses
by Car. No. 10 of five three
hour periods, both in the apparatus
work and ip the first aid work. The
apparatus training consists of fa
miliarimg the men with the breath
.ng apparatus and wearing the same
in poisonous gasses as near actual
conditions as possible. The First Aid
course consist of lectures on the
anatomy of the body, treatment of
wounds, burns, scalds, strains,
sprains and dislocations,
fractures and artific al respiration.
Men completing the course satisfac
torily are given a U. S. Bureau of
Mine certificate. These cars are ful
ly equ pped to take care of a mine
fire or disaster and is at al] times
subject to a mine fire call
The personnel of Car No." 10 is Mr.
Garrcit, engineer in dharge of the
district, Dr. Me try weal her, surgeon?
M. »B. Orfald, foreman miner, B.
Brockband, first aid minerf Earl
Moore, cook. Car No. 10 is, now in
Zap, North Dakota and will be pass
ing through Bisgfarck en route to
,Chicago on Monday the 16th. It Is
well worth «for any one'to go
through this car. It is interesting
to know what S. Bureau of
Mines is trying toVcomplish in our
Kenneth Leach, the 7-month-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Leach of
upper Thirteenth street passed away
yesterday afternoon at 1:45 o’clock
at a local hospital as a result o»
pneumonia. The child was ill for
about two weeks.
Funeral services will be held at
Perry’s Undertaking parlors tomor
row afternon at 2:30 o’clock.
Clay County, Minnesota Bank
er Hauled Freight Here
In Early Days
Moorhead, Jan. 11.—Funeral serv
ices for Patrick H. Lamb, 75, Moor
head pioneer, who died suddenly of
apoplexy, in his office at the Moor
head National bank at 12:30 p. m.
yesterday, will be held at 9 tomor
row morning from St. Joseph’s Cath
ol e church. Burial will be made in
Mr. Lamb, president of the Moor
head National bank, (Fed just after
a conference with Charles S. Mar
den, Moorhead attorney. He was
also president of the Dilworth State
Prominent Business Man
Mr. Lamb was one of the most
prominent men in Clay county. He |
was born in County Tyronne, Ire- |
land, Match 17, 1848, 7.fct came to j
this country with his parents when I
very young. lie spent several of I
h s childhood years ; n Connecticut, j
The family moved to Missouri when ;
he was a youth and he came to j
the northwest from that state with I
his brother John, in 1872. He and |
his brother spent some time making 1
a survey north and west of Grand !
Forks. During the winter of 1872- j
73, when the railroad ended at th s j
point, Mr. Lamb and his brother i
•hauled freight from her to Bis- j
marck. They also maintained a ;
feed ba/n.
During the winter of 1872-74, the
two freighted to Winnipeg. The
next winter they established a
br'ck manufacturing plant in Moor
head and at the same time began
acquiring land, several valuable
tracts of which are still owned by
the family. In 1892, 30 years #O, i
he became president of the Moor- '
head National bank and has held
that office ever since. Last week
he ws reelected- pres dent of both
the Moorhead and Dilworth banks.
Served as Mayor
He was pres dent of the National j
Loan Investment company of Moor- 1
head at the time of his death. He
was at one time mayor of Moor
head, was member of the board*-
of directors of the commercial
and a member of the Moorhead j
school board.
He is survived by his wife, one
sister, Mrs. Fred Levitre of Fourth
street north, Moorhead, find one bro
ther, Peter, res ding in California.
Col. Richard Stecdman, U. S. A.,
retired, died December 31, 192fc, at
the post hospital at Fort Tottep.'N.
Y., at the age of 69 years, according
to a letter received by friends here.
, Col. Steedman entered the army
at the age o£. 21 and saw service in
Cuba, the Philippines, and Porto
Rico. He was in command at Fort
Lincoln for a number of years, serv
ing as major. After his retirement
from active military service he was
connected with the adjutant gener
al’s office for a time. Since lead
ing Bismarck, seven or eight years
ago, he has been residing in New
York .His wife survives him.
H e was taken the Fort Totten
hospital several weeks ago to be
treated for a complication of dis
eases. Burial took place in Wash
ington, D. C., January 3.
Lausanne, Jan. 11. —One million
liuman lives are vitally affected by
the decision reachecf by the near
eastern conference today. One mil
lion Moslems and Christians who live
either in Greece or Turkey must give
up their farms, homes and business
places and move on farms
homes and occupations elsewhere.
If You Ship Da
Writ* U» FIRST For >
VMHHMO MV Special Inform*
■ Wrkelor ptlca Hat. tag* and fall Information t
I.;;•' • ■ '
Get from your druggist a twenty-five cent lar of
Salve, the ingredients of which are "used by physicians constantly.
Melt a little in a spoon and inhale <the fumes; this will clear the head
instantly and the vapors will sooth and heal the inflamed membranes
of the upper respiratory tract.
If cold is in chest and deep seated, go to bed and stay there.
Take a good laxative. Rub Muco-Solvent thickly on chest and cover
witfi warm flannel. Arrange bed clothes so that patient will breathe
the vapors that arise. Apply the salve up each nostril and breathe
Tomorrow morning you will be like a new person, ff not, call
doctor, because is possible for a cold that can’t be broken with this
treatment to turn into pneumonia in an hour.
Neenah Physician Is
Honored For His
Most Unusual Document of
Known Existence.
Dr. L. W. Giffen, of Wis
consin, in recognition for his untir
ing efforts and signal success in an
epidemic in 1893, was given a tes
timonial in writing by fifty-one
ministers gathered in conference
at Church, Milwaukee.' The
document is probably the most un
usual in existence.
Terrible Epidemic.
Dr. Giffen had to deal with an
epidemic of Diphtheria, Croup and
Throat Trouble. He developed a
prescription whieh brought mar
velous results. Several physicians
used it, until it attracted the atten
First Aid to
The Injured:
Scalds and burns should be
treated at once. If extensive,
rash patient to hospital or doc
tor. For lesser injuries of this
kind bathe the 'burned or scald
ed member in a weak solution
of boric acid or ordinary baking
soda dissolved in water. Do this
at once. Then apply a thick
dressing of Muco-Solvent Salve
and bandage with soft clean
muslin to protect from air. Thifc
will alleviate the pain, and en
courage the healing process.
A 1 druggists have Muco-Sol
vent in 25-cent jars for home
treatment of colds, coughs, bron
chitis. asthma, etc.. Also it is
used for chapped hands and
face, fever blisters, and fine for
after shaving.
In the interest of future peace
between Turkey and Greece the Mo
hammedans in the Hellenic
sula must henceforth reside in Tur
key, and Greek Christians in Turkey
must emigrate to Greece.
The statesmen have no illusions
about the hardships this compulsory
exchange of populations will entail
on the individuals affected. They
justify their action by pointing uot
the beneficient niffoence it will .have
on the maintenance of peace in the
near east, which the conference was
summoned toproclaim.
Peace Is Assured
That peace in some form will be
signed at Lausanne seems more prob
able in consequence of today’s de
velopments. It is reported that tip*
Mosul oil dispute will be settled out
side Hie conference and earnest ef
forts are being made to find some
satisfactory formula concernin judi
cial guarantees for foreign residents
in Turkey which will b« acceptable
to the Turks.
1,000,000,000 People Involved
..About 400,000 Mohammedans, who
settled in Grecian Macedonia and the
'Plains of Thessaly* famed the
scene of wars in antiquity, will be
aske dto emigrate to Turkey. .So
many Greeks have already fled from
Asiatic Turkey that it is difficult to
estimate the number at present there
but it is believed about 600,000 will
be affected
Gas on Stomach
Won’t Let You Sleep
Gas often presses on heart and
other organs, causing a restless nerv
ous feeling which prevents sleep.
Simple buckthorn bark, glycerine,
etc., as mixed in Adlerika, expels gas
and relieves pressure almost IN
STANTLY, inducing restful sleep.
Adlerika often removes surprising
old matter from BOTH upper and
lower bowel which poisoned stomach
and caused gas. EXCELLENT to
guard against appendicitis. Jos.
Breslow, druggist. (
There will be a meeting of The Bis
marck Gun dub, Friday evening, Jan.
12th, 8 p. m. at
The Barker Baking and Candy Co.
Election of officers for 1923 will take
place, also desired changes' in the game
laws will be discussed. >
If you are not a member, Join Now.
Everyone interested welcome.
John A. Hoffman, Sec.
tion of half the state of Wisconsin
and the ministers honored him with
•their most unusual document.
By reaaoh of the fact that hisl
medicine loosened and expelled the I
phlegm or mucous which gathers’
In cases of head colds, croup and
the like, Dr. Giffen’s prescription
became known as “Muco-Solvent.”
It is purely a vegetable com-*
pound, a solution of antiseptics so
combined as .to be a .specific; for
suppurative «tid inflammatory dis
eases of the mucous %embrane.
If you have a cold that does not
respond instantly to the use of
Muco-Solvent Salve, you should at
once get from your druggist a bot
tle of Muco-Solvent Liquid (75
cents and SI.OO everywhere). Di
rections will be found with each
Child’s Cold Must
Have Instant
Pneumonia Sometimes Devel
ops In One Hour.
However, if cold is developed,
give laxative and put child in bed.
Apply salve in nostrils and spread t
thickly on throat and chest, cover- d
ing both parts with warm soft "
cloths. Muco-Solvent Salve acts
internally by absorption, doing the
work of plasters and poultices and
attracting the blood to the affected „
parts to aid in scattering conges
tion. *•
By this treatment colds of chil
dren and adults can be broken in a
few hours usually, and without the
use or opiates. Muco-Soi
vent Salve is sold in brown glass
jars at 25 cents by
Lcnhart Drug Co.
Finney’s Drug i’o.
Cowan’s Drug Store.
Breslow’s Drug Store. "
Declares House
Members Violate
Volstead Act
Washington, Jan. 11.—Representa
tive Upshaw, Democrat, Georgia, who
charged in the House recently that
the Volstead act had been violated “
by members of Congress and high
governmental officials announced to
day that all the evidence in his pos
session would be turned over tomor
row to Prohibition Commissioner i
For Relief
from Piles
Send to Nearest Druggist tor n Dox
«•( Pyramid Pile Suppositories—
Their Soothing Influence
In Hemnrkablc.
In the privacy of your own homo
Pyramid Pile Suppositories give
blessed relief from Itching, bleeding
or protruding piles, hemorrhoids and
such rectal troubles. And it is a
comfort to know you can call or
bend to the nearest drug atore and
get a 60 cent box anywhere In the
U. S. and Canada. Take no substi
tute. A single box Is often sufficient.
You can nave a free trial package
by sending name and address to
Pyramid Drug Co., 619 Pyramid
Bldg., Marshall, Mich.

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