Newspaper Page Text
Loree Girded for Battle to Establish Pittsburgrh-Easton Short Line - SAYS PROPOSED LINE ILL CUT 75 MILES OFF PRESENT ROUTE Mighty Railroads in East Are Opponents of 72-Year- Old Veteran COST WILL BE $177,000,000 Role of Fighter Not Strange to Man Who Rose From $35- a-Month Employe New York, Jan. B.—(NEA)—The shaggy gray beard and towering might of Leonor Fresnel Loree have intruded themselves again—probably unpleasantly—upon the dreams of America's other railroad moguls. For the “Harriman Short Line,” the railroad that never was, threatens once more to disturb the eastern transportation picture. In Washington today, members of the Interstate Commerce Commis sion are furrowing their brows over hundreds of pages of closely type written copy which give reasons why two ribbons of shiny steel should or should not be stretched across the gently rolling hills and level plateaus of the 283 miles between Easton, Pa., and Pittsburgh. Those pages contain the testi mony upon which a 20-year-old vision of Loree, aged veteran of inter railroad warfare, will live or die. * They are the arguments pro and con on the practicability of the plan of the New York, Pittsburgh and Chi cago Railroad to pierce the formid able Appalachian range at its lowest point, opening up a new short route between the Great Lakes and the At lantic seaboard. His Biggest Battle Loree, 72 years old. is fighting his greatest fight—and his opponents are all the mighty railroads in the east. Since about 1911 Loree, who is president of the Delaware and Hud son Railroad, has kept alive the vis ion of puffing locomotives and rum bling trains roaring through this stretch of quiet hill country, forming a new short link between other east ern and western lines that will bring the Pittsburgh district 75 miles closer to New York and cut off 10 per cent of the distance from New York to Chicago. • It was a plan that he conceived with the late E. H. Harriman, great railroad builder—and a last message to "see the project through” was Harriman’s legacy to Loree. For 20 y&rs the plan has failed oi realization, either because of eco nomic factors, the World war or the , opposition of other railroads. But Loree has clung to his dream of con structing “the most economical rail road in America" through the short est cut between east and west. And other railroad magnates have been persistently haunted by the specter of this threatened competition. Meets Powerful Opposition Lined up against the lone Loree In this newest railroad battle are the executives of the Pennsylvania, New York Central, Baltimore and Ohio, Reading and other roads. They have argued before the I. C. C. that there is no guarantee that the projected short line would secure a supporting business, that there is no financial plan for putting it over, that there are not sufficient termi nal facilities, and that the difficulty of constructing the line would be tre mendous because it would have to pass over numerous valleys, necessi tating the erection of many viaducts. Loree and his associates counter by contending that the territory through which the road would pass is a coal district of great potential wealth, and that the time and money saving ef fected by transportation over this short cut would alone make the line pay. They profess not to be worried about financing the project. They point out that the natural expansion of this economical route would cause terminals to grow. And they show that the viaducts would pass above about 40 public highways, thus avoid ing cross roads that would imperil motor traffic. The estimated cost of building and operating the line for five years is $177,000,000. The Harriman estate bought charters on the 5,000 acres of land through which the short line would run. Easy grades and curves, it is pointed out, would permit oper ation at the lowest cost. And—im portant in a time of business depres sion—the railroad would give em ployment to 20,000 men. Not a New Rule The role of a fighter isnt a new one to L. P. Loree. His career has been punctuated with struggles and victory, duels of money and power, ever since he rose from a $35-a --month job as a surveyor’s assistant to become president of three raii roads. ... He has acted as a super-doctor to many run-down, ineffective railroads. By sheer efficiency of management, he has made them successful. For instance, in 1900, when the Pennsyl vania railroad was .faced with fierce competition, it secured control of the Baltimore and Ohio. This oldest road in America was in poor shape. And Loree. at the age of 41. was named president of the B. and O. and given the herculean task of restoring its prestige. He won out. Many times his interests have been aligned with those of the other great railroad executives of the country, many times they have been in oppo sition. Always he has acted inde pendently, fearlessly in what he has STICKER 5 AEIOU Can you find * word in the English Wnf (hat contains the five vowels, in djpfairtiral order? Each vowel must omo hotonee; and in the mdtr shown fcfr 1 nit, hut other letters may be in kr ■reaMi/ "d*"- » 9PlUtk>o on Editorial Page) rJfcfctnJttEiß vCTfiCTWcBiT/ :/■■&»'■. _■ *. / Soaring after love 25.000 Miles through, SYNOPSIS: Jack Stone, air-mail pilot, who made good In the movies, is in love with Pearl Dare, daughter of a millionaire oil king. To prevent their elopement, her father sends her on a trip around the world in a new Zejipelin, largest airship afloat. Jack flies across the Atlantic in pursuit, misses connections at Friedrichshaien and flics on to Calcutta. The Queen of the Skies, motors disabled, has been blown into the Himalaya Mountains. With a pal, Bert Hill, he discovers the great dirigible. Everybody on board has been gassed except Pearl and his rival, Frank Thornton, whom he suspects as the Silent Menace employed bv Pearl’s father to smash their love affair. He finds Pearl in Thornton s arms. In rage he beats Thornton up, and thinks Pearl is double-crossing him. GO ON. TORN with suspicion of Pearl as I was, this was no time for me to nurse my love hurts. If she wanted a double dealing, murderous-hearted society sap like Frank Thornton, she could have him! My present business was to assist Capt. Goodmaster to extricate the Queen of the Skies from its hazardous situation. With his marvelous navigating skill he had steered the Zeppelin into a deep, sheltering gully. By doing so he had escaped being blown into atoms by one of the severest Himalayan blizzards ever recorded by weather bureau stations. But nearly 20,000 feet high, in a region of perpetual snow, ice and sleet, he had frozen fast. And his motors were still out of cbmmission! The Junkers tri-motor job. in ? —— which Bert Hill and I had flown to n rniw»ii*r« «hii m „i, the rescue of the Queen ot the 1 * V Skies, was snowbound on the.tr.oun- while mechanics siavnH m»r tain-top. We had climbed down in mS mS In *hi u the nick ot time to prevent whole- sca]ed the nrecinice and bent tntu* sale asphyxiation from the myster- task of digging the Junkers out jously released ethyl gas some one Fortunately the weather had hadsneaked on board the Zeppelin cleared, except" for a slight mist and at Friedrichshaien. this was good luck, too, for a clear I suspected Thornton, but I had suu would have stricken us all with nothing on him. snow-blindness. The cold was still Most of the passengers were on almost unbearable and but for the the mend. Officers and crew had oxygen masks nothing could have come out or their stupors. Capt. been accomplished. As it was. the Goodmaster had regained full use work was labored Mid slow: and of his faculties, though still some- men became exhausted after a few what physically shaken. minutes. They complained of being He was visibly mystified and muscle-bound, worried. For twenty-four hours wc toiled “I Intend to find out who released like Trojans, one gang improvising that deadly gas and how It got on a runway while another cleared the board,” he said, "but our tmmedi- space around the plane. Mean atc problem is to get the Queen of while, thanks to my ignition being the Skies into the air and on her intact, I sparked my engine and kept way.” the motors churning until the heat 7 : .-r—; : began to bore through the frozen I To wind a Zeppelin! | parts. At i ast propellers moved! The things, on reconsideration Could we move the wheels of the looked impossible. undercarriage? The only possible plan which sug- I recalled that in the Arctic Rested itself struck me as so iau- Wilkins used skids instead of wheels, tastic that I hesitated to mention it Finally the wheels turned! for fear I would be made a laugning The runway, however, was too stock. It had never been attempted, uneven and too short for the plane But, then, in aviation, every day to get sufficient momentum to rise, the Incredible is happening. That I yelled my despair to Bert Hill, which was regarded as hare-brained “We’ll never take off with our load, yesterday becomes a practical lact on wheels!” today. Accordingly, I ordered the car- So I spoke my piece to Good- Pouters to make skids and this master. brought a further delay of several "It you will send your men to diR da * s ‘ ___ jljf t ’*“ nkers ,, p,anc out of the snow - I *771 Marry You!” | Instead of laughing, he started. Half an hour before Bert ai d I thoughtfully. were to take off, Charley Downs, the "You sec,” I went on, growing cn- Zeppelin’s wireless man, phoned up thusiastic when 1 saw was taking that Pearl wanted to talk with me. the idea seriously, ‘if my plane can “Put her on,” I said, trying to be tow the Queen of the Skies into the indifferent; though I was anything air, and the wind is in our favor, the but that. t moment we get back into the heated "Hello, Jack!” amc her thrilling atmosphere at a lower altitude the voice. "I’ll marry you in ice In your water baN;st and on if you say the word!” uvuevea to oe me nest, aemonsirauon of service to the public. He is proudest, probably, of his contributions to the science of rail roading. Viewing railroads through the keen eyes oi an engineer, he has given practical help ih the perfection of engines, switches, tracks and grades. In addition, he Is known to have made inestimable contributions to better relationships between labor and capital. Possesses Great Wealth If he Is known as a fighter, it Is because circumstances have given him the part of a fighter in many great railroad dramas. To his loyal employees, he is a kindly, almost shy man. He is immensely wealthy. By consistently refusing to gamble in rail stocks, he has emerged from a position perhaps somewhat less eminent than he once held with many millions of dollars —another factor which undoubtedly annoys less prosperous rivals who are at the head of more important roads. Loree is a family man, too. He always was fond of playing golf and other games with his three children as they grew up. His library of technical books is one of the most complete in the comtry, and he is noted as a breeder of prize Guernsey cattle and for the raising of Orping ton chickens at his country home at West Orange. N. Y. But now, at 72, he again is girded for battle. His fight to carry out the wishes of his great friend Harriman is the most important of his life. The fact that all the big railroads in the country are frowning on his plans doesn’t matter at all. He is used to fights. Suit Between Mix and Rancher Flares Again Natchez, Miss.. Jan. 8. —(A 1 ) —There was much ado in Natchez Wednes day over the trial of a two-year-old lawsuit between showfolks, the con testants being Col. Zack T. Miller, owner of the 101 ranch shows, and Tom Mix, the movie performer of two-gun fame. Hearing of the suit is scheduled for Thursday in chancery court of Adams county. Mix appeared here two years ago as a performer in the Sells Floto circus and Col. Miller filed a bill against him claiming $50,000 damages for violation of contract with the 101-Ranch shows. Col. Miller already is here accom panied by his legal counsel, witnesses and guards. The colonel said he brought the guards as a precaution ary measure because some days ago an unidentified assailant fired on him in Oklahoma. A Way to Slop Attacks of Fits Reports are received of an amazing treatment that epileptics state has proved successful in stopping their 1 attacks. R. Lepso, Apt. 62. 123 E. Wright, Milwaukee, Wise., has been supplying sufferers with this treat- ■ ment., He now wishes to reach all those who have not been helped and; to do so is making the startling offer: of a generous treatment free to all Sufferers. Anyone afflicted should write for this free treatment at once, i giving age.- Adv. | Sojourners Oppose Sinclair’s Measure Organization Scores Proposed Bill to Withdraw Federal Mil itary Aid From Schools Unanimously protesting against the congressional measure which proposes to withdraw federal aid from schools and colleges having compulsory mili tary training, the Bismarck Chapter 96, the National Sojourners, drew u]f a resolution protesting its adoption at their regular meeting held Dec 29. The organization is comprised of officers and former officers of the United States service who are mem bers of the Masonic order. The measure, proposing to with draw federal military aid to schools and colleges, has been introduced in congress by Representative J. H. Sin clair, of North Dakota’s third district. The resolution says, “Whereas: the National Sojourners is organized to aid in the furthering of the military need of our national defense, and for opposing any influence, whatsoever, calculated to weaken the national se curity, and,” “Whereas: Representative Sinclair of North Dakota has introduced a measure in congress to withdraw fed eral aid from schools and colleges [having compulsory military training.” “Therefore, be it resolved that : Bis marck Chapter 96, the National So journers go on record as being op posed to the above measure and.” I *Be it further resolved that: a copy |of this resolution be forwarded to • each member of congress from North ' Dakota and to all patriotic societies land orders in Bismarck and to the local newspapers for publication." St. Paul Business Man ; Minnesota Game Head St. Paul. Jan. B.—(/T’l —William D. I Stewart. St. Paul business man, was appointed by Governor Floyd B. Ol son as state game and fish commis ; sioner Wednesday to succeed George j W. McCullough, Minneapolis. The new governor also announced the appointment of Louis Enstrom, of Malung in Roseau county, as deputy r nmissioner under Mr. Stewart, to NOTICE OF I.KASIXC. OF STATE AMI SCHOOL LANDS All unleased State and School lands in Burleigh County, N. D., will lie offered for rent at a public leasing to he held In the Court House at Bis marck, in said county, on the 3d day of ! March, 1931, commencing at 10 o'clock < a. in. ' All unleased lands will be leased to the highest bidder, for a term of one , in five years. The first year's rent ‘ plus the legal leasing fee must be i paid lu advance. i A list of such lands to be offered will be on file with the Treasurer of said county for public inspection not less than two weeks before the day of leasing, also instructions in regard i to the terms, etc., these lands will be , leased. The Board of University and School I'j Lunds reserves the right te reject any ' and. all bids. Datbd -at Bismarck, X. D.. this 2d day of January. 1931. ( VV. K. BYERLY. ! State Land Commissioner. I 1/8-15 22-29; 2/5-12-19-26 THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1931 "You're kidding,” I answered, suspiciously. "I mean it, Jack. You simply won’t understand about that scene with Frank Thornton. And, Jack, I adore you all the more for what you are trying to do. I’m crazy about you and I hope the whole world hears!” v What could a fellow, wild about a girl, say to that? “You can bet your life I’ll marry you.,in Calcutta!” I gushed. “I-—” I stopped short. I heard her scream. “Pearl!” I bawled. “Pearl!” No answer. “Charley Downs! Are you there?" No answer! What was taking place down be low on the Queen of the Skies? Had Thornton interfered again? Or, Mrs. Richards? I was yelling hoarsely, the re ceiver glued to my ears! Capt. Goodmaster, on the phone at tne bridge, broke in:— “Are you ready for the take-off. Jack?” "Yes! But— “ Wove hauled in most of pur cables. Every man’s aboard. Go ahead!” “But ” succeed Robert B. Forrest, of Lake Wilson. Appointment of Martin Odeland, Minneapolis, as executive clerk in his office also was made known by Gov ernor Olson. He will succeed Mrs. Myra Griswold, Minneapolis, who served under Mr. Christianson. Ethel Terry, Screen And Stage Star, Dies Los Angeles, Jan. 8. UP) —Ethel Grey Terry died Tuesday at her home here after a long illness. Miss Terry, born in Oakland, Calif., was popular on the stage and screen for 20 years. She was the daughter of Lillian Law rence, a former actress. Miss Terry spent two years as a featured actress in David Belasco productions on Broadway, the best known of which was “The Lily.” May Spend $44,644,295 Building in Minnesota St. Paul, Jan. B.—(/P)—State expen diture of $44,644,295 for highway, building and other construction dur ing the next two years, an amount $16,403,295 in excess of the average legislative appropriation for such a period, was recommended to Gover- BAXKRI'PT'S PETITION FOR DIS CHARGE AX’D ORDER OF NOTICE THERKOX No. 8426 in Bankruptcy In the District Court of the United States, District of North Dakota. ! In the Matter of James B. Swanick, Bankrupt. To the Honorable Andrew Miller, Judge of the District Certirt of the United States for the District of North Dakota: James B. Swanick, of McKenzie, in the County of Burleigh, and State of North Dakota, in said District, re spectfully represents that on the 23rd day of October, 1930. last past he was duly adjudged bankrupt under the acts of Congress relating to bank ruptcy; that he has duly surrendered all his property and rights of prop erty, and has fully complied with all the requirements of said acts and of the orders of the court touching his ban kruptcy. Wherefore, he prays that he may be decreed by the’court to have a full discharge from all debts provable against his estate under said bank rupt acts, except such debts as arc excepted by law from such discharge. Dated this 10th day of November, A. D. 1930. JAMES B. SWANICK. Bankrupt. Order of Notice District of North Dakota, ss: On this 6th day of January, A. I>. 1931, on reading the Fetition for Dis charge of the above-named Bankrupt, it is— Ordered by the Court, that a hear ing be had upon the same on the 9th day of March, A. D. 1931, before the said court, at Fargo, in said district, at ten o’clock in the forenoon: and that notice thereof be published in The Bismarck Tribune, a newspaper printed in said district, and that all known creditors and other persons in interest may appear at the said time and place and show cause, if anv they have, why the prayer of the said pe titioner should not be granted. And it is further ordered by the I court, that the Referee shall send, by i mail, to all known creditors, copies |of said petition and this order, ad dressed to them at their places of residence as stated. I Wtiness The Honorable Andrew | Miller, Judge of the said Court, and | the seal thereof, at Fargo, in said district, on the «th day of January. a. yy» i9di« A MONTGOMERY, (,«eal) Clerk R> E. It. KTEELE. . Deputy Clerk. “Every second means life, now. Go "That's a fact! We’ve got to take ahead!” a chance on breaking the moring What was I to do? cables loose. Say nothing except to I threw the receiver to Bert and tell Goodmaster I’m about to fly grabbed the sticks. right above him, stern to stem. I’ll “For God’s sake, find out why fly at fifty feet. That gives him Pearl pare screamed!” I cried and fifty feet leeway with our cable. I’ll opened the controls. bafak a second right over his. nose. Our three motors were zooming But he’s got to work like lightning." through the icy air. The Junkers Bert passed the word on to Good gave a mighty lurch; the skids master. creaked. I thought, for a flash, we “He says he Is ready,” Bert said, were toppling, that the left wing “O. K.l And now for the thrill His dark eyes flashed terror. “ ’Xcuse, sahib "he stammered would strike and crumble, Shat all of thrills, Bert! It’s one of three would be chaos! things. Tail-spin, nose-dive or— But after twenty breathless sec- success!" onds, the skids took the runway I came down parallel with the squarely. They plowed on, like the length of the Queen of the Skies’ greased runners on a huge bobsled, hull, running on one motor. Behind us trailed a hundred teet of It was all over in less time than cable. Ahead was the abrupt end it takes to tell it! of the plateau. Beyond lay several We skimnted so close that our miles of open sky and a 2,000-foot cable trailed on top of the great drop, between the plateau and the hull, wiggling like a snake. A second nearest neighboring peak. before I reached the stem, I banked. Over the edge of the plateau I Then I opened! shot like an arrow. The Junkers shivered ".nd rattled. “Drop the skids!” I threw all three motors on, full Bert jerked a lever and our wnuie power! undercarriage tore free from the There was a terrific tl- jw-back. plane and hurtled down. I thought the Junkers was splitting We were now like a bird without wide open and collapsing, feet and were considerably lightened. But it wasn’t! It was staggering The Junkers responded, soaring at a standstill, snorting like an old easily, fairly leapingthroughtheair, ox in an overloaded cart, gripping the cable trailing like a kite string. Imaginary footholds in the air with “Now for the Queen of the Skies invisible hoofs, and to make fast!" T sang to Bert, “We’re fasti” screeched Bert, heading for the gulley. “You don’t need to tell me!” Over the gulley we ranged, making "And, they’re off!" a leisurely spiral descent. So they were! The Junkers was TTell Goodmaster to sever the re- no longer stationary. It was still mjfcder of the mooring cables in shivering and creating but it was one minute,” I told Bert. more than by inches moving for “ What if our own cable doesn't ward, grabble on the first trail?” Gradually, I took altitude. Gradu- nor Floyd B. Olson Wednesday by the Minnesota employment commission. The commission, appointed by Gov ernor Theodore Christianson last fall to consider employment and unem ployment in the state, made the rec ommendation in its final report. This increased appropriation is rec ommended for the biennium 1931-33 in addition to the average biennial grants for construction on highways and repair work purposes. * , - ’ Is one of these cigarettes longer than the other—or do your eyes deceive you? 4 \ ‘ • \ ’ ' • ; YOUR EYES MAY FOOL YOU BUT your taste tells the Truth! England Investigating Third ‘Torch’ Murder Otterburn, Northumberland, Eng., Jan. B.— (JP) —Her head bashed in and her body virtually roasted, pretty Evelyn Foster, 28, was found semi ; conscious beside the smoking ruins of i her automobile on the frost-bound J moors near here Tuesday night. ally, our speed Increased. In five minutes, I summoned courage to cast a look behind. The Queen of the Skies was in - the air. What a spectacle! It re sembled an iceberg floating through space. Inside of an hour two of Its pro pellers were working. "Yon can east away the cable” came through the phone from Goodmaster. Our job was done! We saluted the Queen of the Skies and headed for Calcutta. “I certainly nate to crack up this old sky-truck.” i said to Bert, as we prepared for the finale. "She’s done things no other plane ever did” “There’s no earthly use taking a chance with our lives, with every thing you’ve got at stake.” com mented Bert, a bit enviously. He was referring, of course, to Pearl. “Over we go!” I said. That night pll Calcutta wanted to be our host. But we took refuge with the colonel of the Indo-Brit ish Air Ministry. He gave us quar ters within full view of the mooring mast erected for the Queen of the Skies which was due at dawn. All motors were again humming on the skyship and everybody was reported safe and well. I wondered about that report. 1 was uneasy. I knew now that Frank Thornton would go any length to thwart me and to prejudice Pearl against me. Bert had retired to an adjoining sleeping room and was snoring vociferously. I sat in the lounge of our suite, apprehensively wakeful. An Indian servant entered bearing a tray containing a decanter of liqueur and two pony glass. | Deadly Poison! \ “Night-cap, Sahib,” he said, with a deep bow. Ana American servant, long in service, might have taken that lib erty, knowing the habits of his master. But not an Indian I watched him until the rich, am ber field was level with the brim of each glass. “You will drink with me,” 1 said, inspirationally, and 1 took one glass and motioned him to take the other. His mask-like features suddenly twitched. His brown skin turned ashen green. His dark eyes flashed terror. ’’Xcuse, sahib,” be stammered, swiftly vanishing. . I smiled, poured the liquor back Into the decanter, washed the glasses and sought the colonel. “Did you send me this?” I asked. “A decanter of brandy?” He looked surprised. “Why, no, but ” “Can you have it analyzed at once?” “Why, yes, I think so——" “Please do so.” Because of the lateness of the hour there was some delay. Before morning the chemist’s report ar rived, the colonel, greatly startled, bringing it personally. “I contained a deadly poison!” “I thought so,” I said, and I de scribed what had occurred. "Good God, man! What does it all, mean? The fellow you speak of doesn’t belong here! I never saw him in my life!” I knew what it meant, but I mere ly shrugged. It means that Jack’s ENEMY will GET HIM! A fiend that wtU not stop at MURDER will try again! Don’t fail to read tomorrow’s installment of this SMASHING serial—"On Cupid’s Wings”—ln which a more successful attempt on Jack’s life Is made! In a moment of lucidity before she died Wednesday she told her father a stranger had accosted her Tuesday night, asking for a lift. He then clubbed her tossing her on the back seat and setting fire to the automobile which he shoved over a cliff. The crime Is the third "torch mur der” mystery in England within the last few weeks. TROUBLES IN NAVY ASTONISH ENGLAND Insubordination of His Majesty’s Sailors Is Regarded as Serious London, Jan. B.—(A*)— Britons.ac customed to iron handed discipline aboard the ships of his majesty s navy, were astonished Wednesday a reports of widely-extended Insubordi nation at the naval yard at Devon- P °Saillng orders of the submarine depot ship Lucia were counter manded. Thirty of her- crew were arrested Sunday after a demonstra tion in the protest at curtailment of Christmas leaves. The Plymouth correspondent of the DaUy Mail asserted in a dispatch to his paper that such startling revela tions had come from investigation of the Lucia incident that movements of several other ships on spring ma neuvers had been canceled. The ships held at Devonport navy yard, the dispatch said, included the cruiser Norfolk, whose captain, C. B. Pickett, is a member of the court trying the Lucia offenders, rnd all submarines of the “L" class of which the Lucia is the parent ship. Relief Came With Konjola Kidnev and Stomach Disorders Ended—Read These Words Of Praise MRS. EDWARD BONGE “I am giving this endorsement o> Konjola in the hope that others may be helped,” said Mrs. Edward Bonge, 1013 Farnum St., Omaha. "I suffered for about nine months with stomach and kidney disorders. Then neuritis settled in my shoulders and arms and the pains were terrible. "I lost weight, strength, and ambi tion, until I began taking Konjola. It soon proved itself to be \ the right medicine and in just seven weeks this master remedy had me feeling like another person. I feel fine, enjoy my work, and will never cease to praise Konjola.” Konjola is recommended over a six to eight week period for ailments of the stomach, kidneys and bowels, and rheumatism, neuritis, and nervous ness. Konjola is sold in Bismarck, N. D., [ at Hall’s drug store, 3rd and Broad i way, and by all the best druggists In ■ all towns throughout this entire sec i tion.—Adv.