Penal Farm Designated as
Place for Serving Court-
Richard V. Sipe, Marion county clerk,
today was to begin to serve his sen
tence for failure to report for duty with
Company H, Second regiment, Indla
ana state militia, during- the steel strike,
according to plans announced by Harry
B. Smith, adjutant general.
Slpe was sentenced by a court-martial
to serve five days at hard labor, to for
feit all pay and allowances and to be dls
bonorablyNlischarged from the state mi
The sentence will be served at the state
penal farm, Gov. Goodrich decided sev
eral days ago. Sipe, according to Gen.
Smith, was to be arrested by a detail con
sistins of a sergeant and two privates.
He said he had not decided who shall
compose the detail, but that It will not
be from Slpe’s company.
It is understood that immediately upon
his arrest Mr. Sipe will file legal pro
ceedings to prevent the sentence from
being carried oue.
In this connection Gen. Smith said that
the state is prepared to take the matter
to the highest courts for a final settle
“We will find out whether Sipe Is
bigger than the laws of the state,’’ he
RAPS DELAY ON
Lemeaux to Insist That Car
Service Be Started to
George Lemaux, president of the board
of public works, yesterday expressed re
gret that the board, in his absence, bad
granted the Indianapolis Street Railway
Company an extension of the time in
which It must Inaugurate service upon
the Premier extension of the Brookside
car line. _
Since the other members of the board
saw fit last Friday to extend the time
for the order for the service to go into
effect from Sunday morning to Wednes
day morning there is nothing to be done
but wait until Wednesday and Insist
that the cars start running, Mr. Lemaux
The other members of the board grant
ed the company the extension upon the
urgent plea of Dr. Henry Jameson, presi
dent of the board of directors, that he
did not want to personally order the
service started because he might lay
himself liable to Indictment for negli
gence. U>e extension includes a danger
ous curve near Eighteenth street and
Brookside avenue. Dr. Jameson said he
did not want to take the personal re
sponsibility of ordering cars to run
around this curve, but would urge the
board of directors to approve the order
at a meeting to be held tomorrow.
The board oirfered plans for a bridge
over the canal in North street. The
bridge is to be sixty feet wide, allowing
a forty-foot roadway and ten-foot side
walks on each side.
Resolutions were confirmed as follows:
For the resurfacing of College avenue,
from Eleventh to Sixteenth streets; for
the permanent improvement of Dexter
street, from Eighteenth to Twenty-second
streets; for curbing on the south aide of
Twenty-fourth street, from Northwestern
avenue to the second alley east; for the
opening and extension of Capitol avenue’,
Kenwood avenue and Graceland avenue,
from the north line of Wheeler’s Illinois
Heights addition to the south line of
(’onsideratlon of the resolution fpr the
.-•surfacing of College avenuS, ffum
Massachusetts avenue to Eleventh street,
was postponed until Jan. SO. -
VOTE FOR LABOR
PARTY IN STATE
Members of the Indiana State Fed
eration of Labor have voted to form a
labor party, Adolph Fritz, state sgcre
tajy, announced yesterday.
A special convention of the state fed
eration has been called to meet In In
dianapolis at Tomlinson hall, Feb. 18, to
consider the vote and take steps to put
a labor party in the field,
v “At the Indianapoiis convention last
August it was decided to take a refer
endum vote to determine whether a labor
party should be formed,” said Mr. Fritz.
“Ballots were sent out
“The tabulation of the votes, which I
nm completing today. Indicates that only
about one-fifth of the membership voted,
but that about 90 per cent of those who
voted favor the formation of a separate
labor political party.”
Charles Fox, president of the state
federation, came to Indianapolis today,
and he and Fritz Issued the call for the
convention here next month.
Salvage Corps Hits
Ford; Man Injured
The salvage corps truck crashed into a
Ford truck driven by Henry Brown, ne
gro, 1810 Northwestern avenue, at Me
ridian and Twenty-first streets yesterday
afternoon, causing damage to both trucks
and slight injuries to Brown.
The salvage corps truck was answer
ing a call to a fire at 3005 Kenwood ave
.nue. C. E. Johnson, 422 East New York
street, who was driving the truck, saw
Brown coming Into Meridian street from
Twenty-first street, and put on his brake.
Brown did the same thing, but the sal
vage corps truck hit the rear end of the
Ford truck, smashing it badly and
throwing Brown to the street.
The fire was In a house from which
William Glass was mowing and Into
which L. Scott was moving. A roof fire,
started by sparks from the chimney,
caused damage estimated at S3OO.
SHIP WINS LONG
FIGHT WITH SEA
SAN Jan. 6.—A woman,
a 6mall child and fourteen officers and
men of the British bark Manureaw are
. here today after nearly three months at
sea, fighting death in storms, barely es
caping sinking twice and finally living
.on sago and rice when provisions gave
Mrs. R. C. Helmes, wife of the captain,
and her 3-year-old daughter were placed
on rations of rice and sago, as were the
.officers and crew, but the sailors asked
the captain to reverse the rations order
as affecting the woman and child. They
offered to take froip their own meager
rations for the benefit of the two.
A month ago the bark was within 100
, miles of the Golden' Gate, but In a gale
was blown northward as far as Uni
mak pass, Alaska.
She originally set sail for here from
Neaufna Oct. 11 last *
Excuses Five From
Grand Jury Service
§1 Efforts te obtain a' grand Jury for the
January term of the criminal court failed
yesterday when Judge James Collins
questioned six prospective Jurors as to
their ability to serve. Five of the six
-Edward J. Gust of Acton was the
only man who qualified. The court or
dered the Jhry oortraltafoners te threw
five fiddltlnnet names.
v f 77- • • ■ ; : - :
‘Extend Federal Railroad Control 5 Years’
"WHO’LL RUN FOR PRESIDENT?”-NO. 2
W. G. McAdoo’s Way of Solving Problem
• \ icy •
POUT/CS \ ■>* UT . „ **
s-i GAME- V—^ABSOL UTLY //VteSPENSABU?
William G. McAdoo as he Is today and in some characteristic poses.
By H. P. Bt RTOX,
Special Correspondent of The Times.
NEW YORK. Jan. 6.—“ What would I
do If I were president?”
William G. McAdoo, sitting at his desk
in the Equitable building, looked out
over Trfaity church to the flat Jersey
coastline beyond. And he said:
“I think there are things much nearer
and more important to the public wel
fare today than that question. What wj
want to consider now is the question of
getting peace in the world. For until
we ratify the treaty and establish the
basis of peace, we can have no world
order and hence no national order—no
world prosperity and hence no real na
tional prosperity—for long.
AND EXPORT TRADE.
“Under existing conditions no Arneri
can business man can deal in import
or export trnde while the base of peace
are still undetermined and the Interna
tiona] credit situation Temains 1n Us
present chaos, and the economic situation
Is kept In a state of uncertainty. As
export trade declines, so does national
prosperity decline. The people must be
made acquainted with thL fact so thav
they will insist that the obstructive tac
tics now employed in Washington by
the republican senators shall cease, and
world order be quickly restored.
“Our foreign trade Is, of course, linked
up with our railroad system and our
marine system, so that this
problem of getting peace quickly is in
timately connected with the matter ot
immediately energizing our transporta
“I came to know enough about the rail
roads of our country while T bad the
job of running them on a war-time ba
sis—while we were ‘railroading’ the kai
ser to defeat—to know that upon their
proper functioning depends the welfare
of our people.
“We have got to realize that every
phase of our life, social and economic,
depends upon our transportation system.
SOUTH SIDE NEWS
Persona having Items for the South
Side News Column may call L. W.
Pruett, Prospect 337.
BOOST JUNIOR RED CROSS.
The children of the Abraham Lincoln
school will give an entertainment at the
school at 7:30 o’clock Thursday evening
for the benefit of the Junior Red Cross.
Three plays will be given, “Julius
Caesar,’’ “Sleeping Beauty” and "Co
sette.” More than seventy children will
be in the casts. The stage settings have
been made by the children in the school
shops and many of them, with the as
sistance of their parents, made their own
The schools of the south side showed
an exceptionally good attendance today,
after the holidays. Many of the rooms
of the Lincoln school had 100 per cent
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Miss Nina Keppel and Miss Mildred
Petty entertained the Litany Camp Firo
Girls with a party last week. A feature
of the entertainment was a butterfly
dance by Louisa Wllkerson.
The young people of the Troub Memo
rial Presbyterian church will meet on
Tuesday evening at the church to form a
dramatic society. Miss Edna Linzle will
direct the work.
A delegation of members of Capitol
Council No. 276, Y. M. 1.,, will go to Shel
byville Wednesday to attend a Y. M. I.
The Boys’ club of St George’s Episco
pal church met at the church last
evening. The annual meeting of
gregation will be held Wednesday night
to elect the vestry. St. Elizabeth’s Guild
will meet at Guild hall Thursday after
noon and St. Mary's Guild will meet on
Cottage prayer services will be held
each evening this week by the congre
gation of the Edwin Ray Methodlsf
church in observance of the week of
Male Chorus Will
The Indianapolis Male chorus will re
sume Its regular rehearsals Tuesday eve
ning at 7:30 o’clock at the Y. M. C. A.,
It was announced yesterday. The chorus
is being organised and promoted by the
public board of school commissioners and
board of park commissioners. All male
singers in the city are invited to become
The date for the first concert of the
organization will be fixed Tuesday eve
To Cure A Cold In One Day.
Take LAXATIVE BKOMO QUININE
(Tablets.) It stops the Cough and Head- I
ache and works off the Cold. E. W. j
GROVE’S signature on each box. 89c.—
We have got to meet the question honest
ly aB to wheteher our railroads are now
to be unified or broken up again and we
have got to know that even were they
returned to private control today and
operated on the most efficient basis possi
ble, they would fall far short of meeting
the necessary demands of this great
“It is plain to those who studied at
close hand the problem during the war
that we have got to provide funds for a
great program of national railroad im
provement. We must provide -sufficient
freight and passenger facilities and en
large our rolling stock and motive power
and, more than all else, we must turn
our attention to the providing of ade
quate and efficient terminals in our great
cities. As these are constructed and op
erated today, they are deadening con
strictions on the* arterial system of our
body economic, and our transportation
system is our circulating system.
“So far, all the proposals for solving
our railroad problem are unsound and
unsatisfactory and will not meet our
EXTEND U. S. CONTROL.
“J am convinced that we can arrive
at the proper permanent solution only by
extending federal control for five years
over the railroads and merchant ma
rine—the internal and external trans
portation systems of the country. In
this way only, by providing swift, ade
quate anil high-geared domestic and
outside transportation facilities, can we
meet the world competition for trade
that will ensue as peace comes.”
McAdoo turned to the subject of in
“Much of this, I think," he said, “is
the result of the unsettled state of the
country due to the postponement of
peace. But I do think that the problem
of labor and capital is one of the major
problems before America today and that
it must be dealt with, and soon, and In a
spirit of fine tolerance.
“Labor feels the need for a larger
EAST END ITEMS
Any one having news for the East
End Column may call L. E. Whlt
sltt, Irvington 935.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Miss Barbara Hines of Ludlow, Vt., is
the guest of Miss Margaret Davidson,
3428 Lowell avenue.
Miss Velma Jones, who has been vlslt-
Mng her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A.
Jones, 5865 Lowed avenue, returned to
day to DePauw university.
Miss Jeannette Heagy, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles F. Heagy, 6136 Lowell avenue, re
turned yesterday to Columbus, O.
Mrs. Hope Graham and sons, Alva and
Everett, who have been visiting Mrs.
E. E. Graham, 5432 University avenue,
have returned to their home in Chicago.
Mrs. G. M. Anderson, 1126 Keeling ave
nue, and Mrs. W. S. Moffett, 5421 East
Washington street, left today for Atlan
tic City, N. J., where they will attend
the meeting of the intereburcb confer
E. A. Stone. 831 Eastern avenue, has
left for Now York on a business trip.
Mrs. C. S. Townsend and daughter,
Ruth, 5407 East Washington street, *ro
visiting at Pittsburg, Pa.
Frederick Brewer returned yesterday
to the University of Wisconsin after
spending the holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Brewer, 286
South Ritter avenue.
Mrs. Charlotte Howe, 30 Audubon
Place, has returned to Radcllffe college,
Prof J. W. Putnam, 362 Downey ave
nue, has returned from Chicago.
Miss Grace McGavran has returned to
Greensburg, after spending the holidays
with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. G.
MeOavren, 357 Downey avenue.
The Irvington Fortnightly club will
meet today at the borne of Mrs. George
L." Davis, 1606 Bellefontaine street.
The Irvington Tuesday club will meet
this week at the home of Mrs. William
Forsyth, 15 South Emerson avenue.
The Irvington Home Study club will
meet tomorrow at the home of Mrs. Jay
A. Cravin, 5516 University avenue.
Five Aliens Given
Judge A. B. Anderson admitted five
aliens to American citizenship after final
examination by Immigration Examiner
S. S. Galliher of Chicago yesterday.
Those admitted were Bert Schrelber,
German, 223 East Twenty-fonrth street;
Wiiliain Mcßae, Scotchman, 521 tyest
Morris street; Emil Stoll, Swiss, 2134
Ransdall street; ' Joseph KerkofstJy
(changed to Berkoff), Russian, 100A
South Illinois street, and Sabina Lauren
zano, Italian, of Chicago, formerly an
employe of the ’William H. Block Com
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1920.
voice In framing the conditions under
which It is to work. In other words,
we are- face to face, as a nation, with
the necessity of solving the problem of
real industrial democracy.
“It is" not easy but it can be done.
The genius of America developed under
democratic Institutions and democratic
Ideals is capable of bringing about
eventually this groat adjustment between
capital and labor which modern life
makes absolutely indispensable to human
“And while I am saying this I wish
also to say that the protection and de
velopment of business in this country is
Just as vital n part of our welfare as
any other feature of modern society.
“Oppressive war taxes must be reduced,
os I believe they can be reduced, if the
congress displays the proper wisdom.
The war taxes are in any case unwisely
and Inequitably distributed. With proper
statesmanship our tax laws could be re
vised so that they would bear less oner
ously and hurtfully upon business and
the people as a whole, by a more equi
table distribution of the burden. This
needs to be studied not in a partisan
spirit, but in a fine spirit of genuine
service to tbe American people. The re
sponsibility of revising these tax laws
rests upon the republican congress and
they must not shirk it.”
Which brings me logically to a piece
of unwritten history concerning the plain
Americanism of William Gibbs McAdoo.
Recently one of tbe greatest of tbe al
lied nations proffered to McAdoo a deco
ration in honor of his work during the
war and be Just naturally refuted It,
quietly but as effectively as If he bad
advertised hla refusal.
It is safe to say that, If in the future,
there should arise between the United
States and a foreign nation any Incident
ri-qulring the operation of a decisive
Americanism, “favors received" would
not embarrass William Gibbs McAdoo. If
fate placed him at the holm of the land
of the free.
Marlon county had to its credit on
Dec. 81 a total of $1,640,975.31, compris
ing the various county funds In various
banks of the city, according to the final
report of former County Treasurer Ed.
The important funds contained the
following amounts; The county fund,
$213,737.72; county delinquent fund,
$6,125.55; city delinquent fund, $76,064.32;
vocational education, $5>83.64; free gravel
road fund, $96,543.38; tax
fund, $32,084.68; three-mile road fund,
$897,411.64; redemption fund, $7,027.02;
county sinking fund, $136,667.71, and the
tuberculosis hospital fund, $76,461.08.
SAVE YOUR HAIR
Check ugly dandruff! Stop hair
coming out and double
A little “Danderine” cools, cleanses
and makes the feverish, itchy scalp soft
and pliable; then this stimulating tonic
penetrated to the famished hair roots,
revitalizing and Invigorating every hair
In the head, thus stopping the hair fall
ing out, or getting thip, dry or fading.
After a few applications of "Dander
ine” you seldom find a fallen hair or a
particle of dandruff, besides every hair
shows new life, vigor, brightness, more
dolor and thickness.
\ A few cents buys a bottle of deltght-
Jhl “Danderine” at any drug or toilet
OF JAIL FEEDING
Counjty Paying More Than Its
Share, Says Commissioner ,
„ Joe Hayes.
The county commissioners on sugges
tion of Commissioner Hayes yesterday
ordered an investigation into the method
of feeding and housing city, county and
federal prisoners at the Marion county
Commissioner Hayes lias contended
that for years the county fias been pay
ing more|than its share for feeding and
housing city and federal prisoners.
“We find that we are charging the fed
eral government only 60 cents a day,
which covers only the feeding of the
prisoners, and does not include housing,"
said Mr. Hayes. “We propose to in
crease it to 80 cents a prisoner a day,
which will include the housing. Such a
suggestion will be made to the federal
Mr. Hayes also said that the county is
paying for the board of city prisoners
sfnd contends that it is the legal duty
of the city to pay for the boarding of
the city prisoners at the jail.
The commissioners have decided to
make a careful Investigation and to cor
rect the matter so as to more evenly bal
ance the accounts, Mr. Hayes said today.
A resolution will be introduced to
morrow before the commissioners re
garding this matter, Mr. an
The commissioners today appeared
agreed that matters should be adjusted
U. SIS 1919 TRADE
BAL., 4 BILLION
WASHINGTON, Jan. fl.—A *5,000.-
000,009 balance of trade In favor of
tile United States was the estimate
for the year 1919, announced by
Secretary of Commerce Alexander
Pershing on Tour
of Training Camps
ROCKFORD, IILT Jan. 6.—Gen. l'crsh-
Ing yesterday begin his one-night-stand
tour of the training camp circuit. His
first stop, after leaving Chicago, was
Camp Grant, where he was to spend the
day inspecting equipment and buildings.
He will mnke flying visits to leading
Camps of the south and west during the
next two weeks.
In The Cup
•—the healthful table beverage
now used so much by former
tea and coffee drinkers.
‘There's a Reason**
Everybody knows the value cf LAXATIVE BROMO
QUININE Tablets as a Remedy for Golds and Grip.
Have you ever tested Its Superior merit for Head*
ashes and Neuralgic Pains caused from Colds?
The changeable weather during the Winter months
produces slight Colds which eauso disagreeable
Headaches and Neuralgic Pains.
Laxative Bromo Quinine
step the Headache and Neuralgic Pain, and work
off the Ceid.
Be sure you get the genuine. Look for this sig*
on the box.
CHICAGO, Jan. 6.—Judge McDonald
indicated yesterday that he will grant a
divorce to Mme. Amelita Gulli-Ourei from
Lutgi Galli-Curcl, as soon as the decree
can be drafted.
Lulg! made no answer to the petition
and the decree will follow by default,
the judge said.
Records Show Indianapolis
Went Over 1918 Mark by
12.61 Per Cent.
Accurate figures upon tbe receipts of
the Indianapolis postoffice during 1919,
Completed by clerks under Postmaster
Robert E. Springsteen yesterday, show an
actual Increase over 1918 of 12.61 per cent
and $277,831.53 In dollars and cents.
The total receipts for 1919 were $2,480,-
459,32. The total receipts In 1918 were
$2,395,949.74. For purposes of comparison
with 1919, however, from the 1918 figures,
there must be deducted 17.07 per cent,
which represents the war tax, or addi
tion of 1 cent to the first-class postage
rate, which was In effect all year 1918
and only in effect half of 1919. This
leaves ,tbe actual business of 1918
amounting to $2,202,627.79, deduction of
which figure from the 1919 receipts gives
the Increase stated above.
The monthly reports show that the re
ceipts Increased, even with the extra post
age of 1918 figured In, every month of
1919, excepting July, August, September
and October, when the decreases were
Friends of Irish
Freedom to Meet
A general meeting of the Friends of
Irish Freedom and representatives of all
other local bodies favoring Irish inde
pendence will be held in the Hotel Eng
lish assembly room at 8 o’clock Tues
dav night. .The call was Issued by J. J.
Says His Wife, Boy
and $2,000 Gone
His wife, 5-year-old boy and $2,000 dis
appeared at the same time, Albert Wey
land, 1104 Kirby avenue, Muneie, told Pa
trolman McClure. He asked the police
to find his wife, whom he said came to
Indianapolis with another man.
Three City Boards to Meet to
Eliminate Dangers Along
Fall Creek Boulevard.
A conference of the board of public
works, the board of public safety and of
the board of park commissioners will be
held some time this week to consider
means of eliminating tbe danger at the
curve in Sutherland avenue near Thirty
second street, where Dr. M. O. Devaney
was killed Wednesday night, It was an
The meeting was called after A. L.
Taggart, president of the board of public
safety, wrote letters to tbe board of
works and park bogrd pointing out the
dangerous situation, brought to public
attention by the fact that Dr. Devaney’s
automobile plunged over a thirty-foot
bank into the Icy waters of Fall creek.
The safety head also suggested that
means ought to be taken to eliminate
the danger of similar accidents on the
south drive of Fall creek boulevard be
tween Meridian street and Central ave
You May Find
It In Stocking
Cincinnati authority says your
troublesome corns just
loosen ancHall off
Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns or
corns between tne toes Just loosen In
their sockets and fall off the next day
If you jwill apply directly upon the corn
a few drops of a drag called freezone,
says a Cincinnati authority.
You merely put a drop or two of this
freezone on the tender, touchy corn to
day and instantly the corn stops hurt
ing, then tomorrow sometime you may
find the old tortuous pest somewhere in
your stocking, having fallen off entirely
without a particle of soreness, pain or
irritation. The skin surrounding and
beneath the former corn will be as
healthy, pink and smooth as the palm
of your hand.
A quarter ounce of freezone is suffi
cient to rid one’s feet of every corn and
callus, and any druggist will charge but
a few cents for it. It is a compound
made from ether.—Advertisement.
Keep Sloan’s, the World's Liniment,
handy to allay aches.
THOUSANDS of men and women,
when the least little rheumatic
“crick" assails them, have Sloan’s
Liniment handy to knock it out. Popu
lar a third of a century ago—far more
That’s because it Is so wonderfully
helpful in relieving all external aches
and pains—sciatica, lufcbngo, neuralgia,
overstrained muscles, stiff joints, weather
exposure results. A little Is all that is
necessary, for it soon penetrates without
rubbing to the sore spot. Leaves no
muss, stained skin, clogged pores. A
bottle today Is a wise precaution. Keep
All druggists—3se. 70c. $1.40.
j Clothes ' JOyfefc |
fat the better
Lei us clothe \
the family ~ 81 jj
for you. - ill
A dollar or 9 i
two a week J
will do. ~ y
(Marine Cos. 4
fl*. 127 W£sT WASHINGTON
N.H LEIBSQN. rtOR - < —
v < *l*
| The Quid c Way to j? j
* Stop a Cough 2
This home-made syrrp does the T
V work in a hurry'. .Itasiiy pre- X
■P pared, and saves about *B. X
You might be surprised to know
that the best thing you cam use for
a severe cough, is a remedy which i
easily prepared at home in "just a few
moments. It’s cheap, but lor prompt
results it beats anything else you ever
tried; Usually stops the ordinary
cough or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes
pleasant, too —children like it—and it
is pure and good.
Pour 2% ounces of Pinex in a pint
bottle; "thin till it up with plain granu
lated sugar syrup. Or use clarified
molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead
of sugar syrup, if desired Thus you
make a full pint—a family supply—
but costing no more than a
bottle of ready-made cough syrup.
And as a cough medicine,
really nothing better to be had at
price It goes right to the spot
gives quick, lasting relief. It prompnl|
heals the inflamed membranes that|
line the throat and air passages, stops
the annoying throat tickle, loosens t^ij
?hlegm, and soon your cough stops ew
irely. Splendid for bronchitis, Groups
hoarseness and bronchial asthmay
Pinex is a highly concentrated c9K
pound of Norway pine extract, fam(|
for its healing effect on the menu
To avoid disappointment ask your
druggist for ‘"2Va ounces of Pinex”
with directions and don’t accept any
thin" else. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfaction or money refunded.
The Pinex Cos., Ft. Wayne. I mi.
If your eyes are inflamed, weak
tired or overworked; if they ache; if
picture shows make them feel dry
strained, get a bottle of Im.
Opto tablets from your
dissolve one in a fourth of a glass®
water and use as an eye bath
two to four times a day. Bon-OpH
tones up the eyes. fl
Note; Doctors say Bon -Opto strengthens
sight flow la a week’s time in many instances
Increases Weight, Strength and Nerve]
Force in Two Week* Time J
In Many Instances
Judging from the countless prepara*
tions and treatments which are con
tinually being advertised for the pur
pose of making thin people fleshy, de
veloping arms, neck and bust, and re
placing ugly hollows and angles by thi
soft, curved lines of health and beauty
there are evidently thousands of me*
and women who keenly feel their exces
jsk JrafifSiw Jfc- MS’*
JBfajSßl 2jH jfijjLf
Thinness and weakness are often due
to starved nerves. Our bodies need more
phosphate than. Is contained In modern
foods. Physicians claim there Is noth
ing that will supply this deficiency so
well as the organic phosphate known
among druggists under a guarantee,
which is inexpensive and is sold by
Haas's Seven Stores, also Hook’s drug
stores and most all druggists under o
guarantee of satisfaction <>r money back.
By feeding the nerves directly and by
supplying the body cells with the neces
sary phosphoric food elements, Ditro
phosphate should prod nee a welcome
transformation in the appearance; tho
increase in weight frequently being as
Increase In weight also carries with It
a general Improvement in jthe health.
Nervousness, Sleeplessness and lack or
energy, which nearly always accompany
excessive thinness, should . soon disap
pear, dull eyes ought te brighten, and
pale cheeks glow with the bloom Om
perfect health, Miss Georgia Hamilt*
who was once thin and frail, reporigg
her own experience, writes; ;
Phosphate h.i) h’-ought about a
transformation with me. I
pounds and never before felt so wellT^
CAUTION:—’WhiIe Bitro Phosphate t*
unsurpassed for the relief of nervous
ness. general debility, etc., those takin*
It who do not desire te pat ua naag
ibourertfM IXtra carte in avoiding law
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