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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 19, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

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Practically All Reserves Used
by Polish Forces in Big
LONDON, Aug. 19.—The Poles were re
ported today to be desperately pushing
their newly-won advantage over the Kus
sians in a race against time.
Balanced against continued Polish suc
cesses along nearly the entire 500-mile
battle front was the apparently well-es
tablished fact that President Pilsudskl
and Gen. Weygand have employed prac
tically all their reserve, while the bolshe
vik reserves are virtually untouched.
In view of this situation, military ex
perts here believed that the Polish vic
tory must become even more pronounced
within the next few days or conditions
will be reversed and the reds will again
assume the offensive.
According to unofficial advices Pll
sudiki i'.as succeeded- in advancing from
twenty-fire to fifty miles between the
Narev and Yieprz (a front of about
eighty miles, extending from directly
north to a point southeast of Warsaw).
In this fighting four red divisions were
said to have been dispersed and 3,000
prisoners taken.
On the right the Poles have advanced
an average of forty miles eastward from
the Vistula, capturing Ivangorod (a
fortress on the Vistula fifty-five miles
southeast of Warsaw), Kock (on the
Vieprz, thirty miles northeast of Ivan
gorod), elecbol (fifteen miles north of j
Ivangorod.) and Garvelin (thirty miles
southeast of Warsaw).
Novo Minsk ftwenty-two miles east of
Warsaw) also fell to the Poles.
(Continued From Page One.)
a meeting today to decide on a course
of action.
They were to draw up a message to
President Wilson, blaming the operators
for the failure to arrive at an adjust
Before the end of the joint conference !
last night, the operators pesented a reso- .
lution requesting President Wilson to !
name a board of Inquiry and adjustment ]
to settle the matter.
The miners rejected the measure.
Illinois operators were reported willing j
to make wage concessions, but were said ,
to have been firmly opposed by Ohio I
and Pennsylvania operators.
While Lewis and Green refused to ;
make any comment on the strikes de
clared by several hundred miners in. In- |
diana and Pennsylvania, they indicated )
Members of the scale committee said i
the new means of arriving at a wage |
agreement by sub-districts should be first
given u test,
Frank Farrington of Illinois said ht
would make an lmmedia'e effort to star*
negotiations with the Illinois coal opera
A telegram signed by Lewis and sent!
to President Wilson stated the miners '
did everything possible to reach an i
agreement. It was said there was no
cause for public apprehecsiou and ex
pressed the belief that an agreement will
lie reached through the medium of the
method adopted today.
CHICAGO, Aug. 19.—Retail coal prices
in Chicago will be 33 1-3 per ceijt higher
this winter because of high wages and
iucreased transportation rates, according \
to an official of a large retail coal firm J
here today.
Coal now selling at $14.70 a ton will be i
boosted to $16.30, it was said.
A survey cf the coal supply on hand
shown that the forty-two leading indus
tries in Chicago have only SS per cent of
the cojl that should be In storage at this
time of the year.
ALTOONA, Pa., Aug. 19.—Because
their wage demands were not granted
more than 3.000 miners quit work today
in the Portage district.
Speciat to The Times
BRAZIL. Ir.d.. Aug. 19.—More than
1,300 miners who went to work in this
district this morning were compelled to
return home when day men refused to
work until they the $S a day
wage demanded by the’ miners in the
Cleveland joint conference.
All the bituminous mines west of the
city were Idle, but miners In the block
field north of Brazil were still at work.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Aug. 19—Close
to 1,000 miners are idle In Springfield
Dissatisfied with the Cleveland wage
conference, day men in five of the nine
teen mines here quit work this moru-‘
lug, forcing the Idleness of the digger*.
With the exception of one mine closed
at Taylorville, near here, there were no
reports of other mine closings in the
Gate at either union or operators’ head
quarters up to noon today.
The new strike of Indiana coal miners
added to the difficulties of the Indian
apolis Street Railway Company today.
The company buys part of Its power
from the Terre Haute, Indianapolis and
Eastern Traction Company, which has a
power plant in West Washington street.
Robert I. Todd, president of both
companies, received word that the coal
mine, owned by the interurban company,
near Brazil, and from which the West
Washington street plant gets approxi
mately one-fourth of its coal supply,
was idle.
The mine has been partially idle for
some time, having been tied up first lj
strikes and then by car shortages.
‘This has served to increase the dan
ger of the power shortage which the
street railway faces,” Mr. Todd declared.
Faced by Nine Girls
in Court, Man Waives
When nine little girls accompanied by
their mothers appeared in city court to
day to testify against Roy Lingenfelter.
24, of 1109 North Jefferson avenue,
charged with attempted criminal assault
on ore of the girls. Lingenfelter waived
examination and was bound over to the
grand jury under a *2,030 bond.
Lingenfelter. is under a suspended sen
tence from the judge of the criminal
court for a similar offense committed
some years ago.
Lingenfelter was arrested near the
scene of a reported attack on an 8-year
o!d girl at Hazel street and Roosevelt
avenue n few days ago.
The other eight girls are said to have
been attacked by Lingenfelter in other
parts of the city.
Mrs. Marie Koch, 720 North Illinois
stgpet. reported to the police today that
some person had stolen her sealskin
mat. The eat, is valued at *230.
Milling Cos. Booth Wins First Prize
% _ % N
More than 3,000 persons attended the
picnic at Columbia park yesterday of
the Indianapolis Retail Grocers' associ
(Continued From Page One.)
essary for the 50 per cent increased serv
ice which the company says il has in
operation during rush hours, has on
hands today just enough coal to operate
seven days.
The West Tenth street power plant Is
in slightly better shape.
Should the West Washington street
plant be shut down and unless money can
be obtained to continue the purchase of
coal at 300 per cent more than was paid
for it before the war the rush hour serv
ice necessarily will cease.
“That’s the same as saying that many
people will have to walk,’ Dr. Jameson
Explaining that the figures are given
out to fully apprise the public of the
seriousness of the situation, the execu
tive committee issued ft statement in
which prices paid for coal during the
past eight years were compared aa
In 1912 the company paid 63 cents per
ton at the mines and a 50 cent freight
charge for nut and slack coal.
During the war period and until the
beginning of 1920, $1.93 per ton at the
mines and 90 cents for freight was paid.
At present it Is almost impossible to
get coal at the mines, and then only in
small quantities, ranging in price from
$7 to $lO per ton, with a freight rate, ef
fective Aug. 26, of $1.26 per ton.
In 1916 the company's 00l Bill for the
year was approximately $375,000.
In 1919 this Increased to $675,000
If present conditions continue the an
nual bill will be from $1,100,000 to $1,300,-
"t believe that, with the minimum con
sumption, the increase will be to at least
$1,200,000,” Dr. Jameson said.
Should the company get permission to
charge 2 cents for transfers, or other
temporary relief, or. Jameson said, it
is hoped that enough coal can be bought
at the current o/)en market prices to
keep the power plants operating nor
Meanwhile, with the assurance that ade
quate funds are available the company
could bend every effort toward quickly
contracting with mines for future needs
at a somewhat lower price, the traction
president said the executive committee
He said that the situation had not
been given publicity heretofore because
it had only come to the attention of the
executive committee yesterday.
The plan, by which
fares would be regulated upward when
Special Sale
Tires of First Quality
30 to 40% Off List on Tires xHHk,
Close-out prices, which are lower than dealer’s i
M§ a\\ cost; name and serial numbers intact.
KM A V 4.000-Mile Guarantee 7,500-Mile Guarantee |fe
§ • On Ford Sizes.
8 List Price. Size. Spec. Price. List Price. Size. Spec. Price. Rjr ‘Mi
8 sl9 - 60 30x3 NS $ lO - 35 s l9 - 96 28x3 NS $13.50 BUS
K Sgi 1 ; $23.80 30x3 '/2 NS $13.50 $20.15 30x3% NS $18.50 i§s
S' $28.75 32x31/2 NS $16.75 j $31.85 32x3% NS $23.75 fljf
H)S§v i $33.30 31x4 NS $21.50 $35.80 31x4 NS $28.50 fe'fc
H $37.70 32x4 NS $22.00 $40.86 32x4 NS $28.75 hfX,
WX-'lm $ 39 - 66 33x4 NS $23.15 I $43.05 33x4 NS $31.25 WW''X,/
U $40 ' 60 34x4 NS $23,5 ° • $60 ' 65 36x41 /2 ns s 4l - 00
stock SILVERTOWN CORDS at exceptionally Low Prices
Changing and Mounting of Tires, FRE^E
All Articles Listed Below Sell for from 50c to SI.OO
Spark Plugs \ CHOICE
Grease Guns * /
Power Plugs .. /. f ffffijjjjfef
Slip Joint Pliers V IgP lo^I o^m r ~n
Shino Mittens / ml w
Windshield Cleaners I JFfgr x&]L
Stop a Leak Radiator Coment J they LA6T
“Quality Considered, We Sell It For Less”
Pearl Homer E. Enlow, Aast. Mgr.
and New York Sts.
MAIN 4163 PHONES AUTO. 2?- 564
Prize Winning Stand of Washburn-Crosby Milling Company.
A *25 cash prize offered by the Indi
ana Grocer, an Indianapolis publication,
for the best booth went to the Wash
burn-Crosby Milling Company.
the net revenue of the company decreases,
or downward when the net revenue in
creases, has been in the hands of the
public service commission for approval
or disapproval since early in April.
Dr. Jameson said that the officials of
the company have been "in touch” with
the commission on the petition ever since
that date and that it has been tbe hope
of the company officials that the matter
might receive early consideration.
However, so far us the public has
ever been informed the petition has
rested with the public service commission
while Chairman E. I. Lewis took the
’’first leg” of his vacation to attend tbe
republican national convention in Chi
cago to boost for tbe candidacy of Maj.
Gen. Leonard Wood, fmd the, "second
leg” upon which is still engaged.
While the city administration Is pre
suming to be vitally Interested in the
street railway problem as affecting
probably a greater number of citizens
than any otbe-, Mayor Charles W. Jew
ett has been attending political conven
tions and “testing the Harding sentiment
In Ohio.”
So far as The Times Is able to dis
cover the only active participation the
city administration has taken in the
movement to save and perpetuate the
street car service, since the filing of
the "eost-at-service” petition has been
the attendance of members of the legal
department at a few preliminary con
ferences with the public service com
Tbe street railway company was per
mitted by the public service commission
to collect one cent for each transfer for
several months in 191s in order to re
lieve financial stress, but the permission
was withdrawn when it appeared the
company was out of danger
C. of C.’s Best Wishes
to Gaston Chevrolet
Just before Gaston Chevrolet starts on
the gruelling Elgin road race, at Elgin,
111., today with bis Monroe, he will be
handed a telegram, font in the name of
tbe citizens of Indianapolis, by John B.
Reynolds, general secretary of the Indi
anapolis Chamber of Commerce, ex
pressing the hope that, he will bring
home another victory for Indianapolis.
The wire he will receive reads as fol
lows :
"The Indianapolis Chamber of Com
merce. representing the city and citl
tens, sends you hearty greetings and
'best wishes for your success in the race
"We recall with pride the honor you
and the Monroe car brought our city
at the eighth annual international sweep
stakes race.
"Wo know that this is a sure indies
tion that you will bring home the bacon
this time.”
A feature of the picnic was a series
of athletic events In which various prizes
were awartled.
Picnic suppers were served at tbe
(Continued From Pge One.)
which is only eight blocks from our 1
home," said Hrs. Thompson.
’Cornelia took a lunch with her and I
promised to start home at 3 o’clock In j
the afternoon.
"She has never broken a promise to I
me.” declared the mother, "and when I
she failed to return home by 4 o’clock
I waa much worried, and when Mr.
Thompson came home an hour later we
reported to the police that our daugh
ter was mlsalng.”
Cornelia Is the only child of Mr. and
Mrs. Thompson, and tbe ll’*!e girl ha?
lieen carefully reared In a good home.
Her father Is the shipping clerk of s
the Western Furniture Company.
The Thompson family have- lived at'
the South Meridian street sddreas for,
more than five years.
When Cornells left home to go *o
the playgrounds she was not accom
panied by any of the other children in
the neighborhood and therefore the po
1 >ce have be-n unable to trace her
through them.
Mrs. Thompson said her daughter met
a little girl with light, bobbed hair, who
was about 15 -efears old, at the Garfield
park playgrounds Saturday, and Cor
nelia was so much pleased with her new
friend that she told her mother about
her but did not tell tbe little girl’s name.
Mrs. Thompson said she believed the
girl lived near the park and that aho
would visit every house In that neigh
borhood In the hope of learning news
of her daughter.
The police regard the case as one of
more than usual importance, and. be
sides showing the picture of the missing
girl to all officers at roll call today.
Chief of Detectives Herbert Fletcher has
assigned detectives to assist In the
search Members qf the women's police
depar*ment are also helping.
Tbe missing girl, while only 13 years
old. appears to be two years older than
that age.
She weigh* 115 pounds, has black
bobbed hair and dark eyes.
When she left home she wore a pink
dress, black stockings tnd low cut shoes.
Alma Sickler Boomed
for Vote League Head
Miss Alma Sickler may be named pres
ident of the Indiana League of Women
Voters at a meeting tomorrow afternoon.
The nominating committee is expected
to recommend Miss Klckler’s election, al
though no announcement lias been mads.
Tbe local league will bold s ••Tatlfiea
tion Jubilee” at a luneheon early next
borne of the candidates arc expected
to talk at the luncheon.
Oldest Man in Point of Service
in United States.
Among the government officials wuo
will be retired tomorrow as a result of
the recently passed federal retirement
law, Is William T. Blythe of the weather
bureau, residing at 2201 North Pennsyl
vania street.
Mr. Blvthe is the oldest man in point
of service in the United States weather
bureau, having enlisted in the signal
corps of thp array on Aug. 20, IS€S.
This was nearly two years prior to
the organization of the meteorological
service as a separate brdnch of the sig
nal corps.
When that part of the signal corps
was transferred to the department of
agriculture as the weather bureau on
July 1, 1891, Mr. Blythe elected to go
into tbe weather bureau. In which ho
bes served ever since.
His experience has covered a wide
range of service, and the duties assigned
hitn from time to time have taken him as
official in charge of a number
tant stations to various parts Os the
He came to Indianapolis in 1902. as
suming charge of the local office and of
the climatological work of the weather
bureau in Indiana upon tbe death of C.
F. R. Wappenbaus, who established the
Indianapolis office in 1871.
Mr. Blythe served in this capacity un
til 1909, since which time he has contin
ued here as a local foreenster.
Mr. Blythe is 75 years of age.
With his retirement he will have com
pleted exactly fifty-two years of contin
uous service as a weather man.
It is rather a remarkable coincidence
that he enlisted in the signal corps on
Aug. 20, 1868, and will retire on Aug. 20,
Previously, however, he had served dur
ing the Civil war as enlisted man and
lieutenant, so that his actual govern
ment service will cover practically fifty
six years.
The identity of the man without a
memory at the City hospital still re
mained a mystery today.
Dr. Harry L. Foreman, superintendent
of the hospital, and tbo police are mak
ing every effort to identify the stranger,
who is suffering from amnesia.
.For a few days it was thought he
had been identified.
Dr. R. H. Parker of Newcastle be
lie Ted the stranger to be his brother
in-law, who disappeared In this city In
November. 1019.
This theory fell flat last night when
Mrs. Dora Shepard of Henderson, Ky..
wife of Dr. Parker’s missing brotber-ln
law. visited the hospital, took one look
at the stranger and said, "That isn’t
She was accompanied by Mr and Mrs.
Esrl Thomas. 2G4S North LaSalle street,
who had been friends of R. F. Shepard,
and they concurred in thg statement that
the man at tbe hospital was not him
Other persons who had known Shepard
failed to Identify the stranger
A man who said his name was Graham
telephoned the hospital authorities to
day and asked permission to see the
The permission wat granted. tb appli
cant sta'lug be had a Mat and descrip
tion of a.'l the mlasing men in tbe coun
Albert Perrott. Pertlilon clerk at po
lice headquarters, may b sent to tbe
hosplti i to take finger prints of the
atrang r.
All men who saw military service had
their finger prints taken by the govern
ment and an attempt will be made at
identification by this means.
Our Second Reminder
ts *j| r % b b '
Buy Your Gas Range Now
We have a complete stock at present, but, on account of the higher prices
expected very soon, sales are increasing daily. Why not save money by mak
ing your selection at once.
Every Range Is Guaranteed
and you have the three leading makes to choose from — Detroit'Jewel, Reliable
and Eclipse. Have one of these modern ranges installed in your home
and enjoy the conveniences of the automatic lighter, glass doors, oven heat
regulator and many other late improvements.
Our Prices Include Gas Connections
Citizens Gas Company
Majestic Building \ 49 S. Pennsylvania St.
>■ t
(Continued From Page One.)
and Mr. Klmmel was receiving a like
While the resignations of Southard
and Kirrimel were demanded in the In
terest of economy, those in close touch
with the situation are wondering how
the increase of $2,000 a year, granted L.
H. Wright, In January, 1920, can be held
consistently with (hat policy.
A story current at the time of the
granting of the increase was to the effect
that approval of salary raise was
gained from the governor by telling that
official the commission was willing to
grant the boost, if the governor were
The commission,' It is said, then was
told that the governor would approve
the increase if the commission were
Tilling to grant it.
Whether or not any of the duties of
the dismissed officials will be assumed
by Mr. Wright is unknown.
Inquiry at the highway commission of
fice today for Mr. Bishop was answered
by the statement that “Mr. Bishop is
not in. and we don’t know when he will
Employes of the engineering depart
ment, when asked for the absent of
ficials. stated that "all of those men
have left the office.”
The record of the acts of the com
missioners at their meeting yesterday
was not opened to The Times reporter,
and the exact procedure at the meet
ing was not obtained from the record.
When asked a* to the truth of the
dismissal of several other, men from the
department, clerks In the office said that
at this time of year, many employes
leave the department and assume other
They would not comment on the resig
nations of Bishop, Southard and Kimrnel.
Arrins court No. 5, Tribe of Ben-Hur,
will hold a basket picnic at Fairvlew
park Sunday afternoon.
Keen Minded Men, Energetic and Successful
Rely on It Asserts Prominent N. Y. Physician.
Bltro-Phosphate a Godsend.
Men sad women, nervous and fretful
easily upset and often fatigued, need
pleuty of organic phosphate, and the
*ooner they heed this adTiee the better
their health be.
In every one of the millions of cells
that make up rour body, phosphorus is
a most Important part.
Your nervous system, your brain, tout
blood and even voMr bone* must have
a sufficient supply of phosphorus or
weariness, nervousness and a general
run-down condition, as well as lack of
normal mental j.twer Is sure to result.
Big men of affairs—mighty tnqn who
control industries because of sheer will
power and nervous forca, know this, or,
if they don’t. *re clever enough to have
j physician who does.
Physicians more and more are realiz
ing that Bitro-Phospbate. as dispensed
by Haag's seven drug store*, also Hook's
drug stores and all leading drug stores.
l a necessity to over forty per cent, of
mcii and women, because present day
foods do not eonttln enough phosphate
to give the body and especially the nerv
ous system the supply U needs.
Speaking oji this very subject. Dc
Secretary Turns $1,700' Back
Into City Treasury.
A surplus of approximately $1,700 out I
of the $2,500 which the city appropriated j
to pay the expense or supervising back
yard and vacant lot gardening In Indi
anapolis this year will be turned back
to the city controller, Harry Miesse, sec- I
retary of the Patriotic Gardeners’ asso- ;
elation, stated today.
Mr. Miesse's annual report, presented
to the board of directors of tbe associa
tion this afternonn, shows that the work
of taking care of 1,167 applicants for va
cant lots, keeping records and render
ing expert advice and assistance to all
Vltlzens who applied cost $838.75 from
,Jan. 1 to Aug. 1, which is far less than
last year.
Tbe number of applicants for vacant
lots through the association were less
this year than last because gardeners
have been ehojrn how and where to get
lots for themselves by previous years of
work on the parLeof the garden officials,
Mr. Miesse said. i
He suggested that the garden office In
the city hall be continued, or. If this Is
impossible, that the work be turned over
to the park department.
(Continued From Page One.)
tional by the Indiana supreme court,
would permit tbfcm to vote in November
1917, and because women will be regis
tered next spring.
The primary and general elections,
however, may cost more than heretofore
because additional clerks and voting
booths may he required.
Following introduction in the council,
the budget and tax levy must be pub
lished to give citizens ten days' notice
before a public hearing is held.
The levy and budget mast be adopted
in time for the city controller to certify
the levy back to tbe county auditor by
Sept. 13.
Frederick S. Kolle, Editor-tn-Cfcief of
Physicians’ “Who’s Who” and a nation
ally known autiior of medical text books,
in a most emphatic statement said:
"If I had ray way, Bitro-Fhosphate
should be prescribed by every doctor and
used in every hospital.”
Later. Dr. Kolle said: “When tffo
nerve tissue begins to lose Its vitality,
woman begins to lose her youth and
vivaelousnes*. Her lively, pleasant dis
position fades away—she becomes irri
table, uncompanionable, moody and de
spondent. It would Indeed be a god
send if more men and women were aware
of the efficacy of Bitro-Phospbate.”
Hot weather Is dreaded by men and
v.omen who are weak, thin, nfervoua,
timid and lacking iu vigorous develop
ment because it saps their vitality al
most to the breaking point.
To all such people Bltro-Phosphate Is
recommended because It is the one or
genic phosphate which when absorbed
by the system, will supply the element
necessary for :i vigorous, healthy body
free from any suggestion of weakness or
disordered nerves.
Your druggist has Bitro-Prosphate in
the or . ige with complete in
structions for l/est results.— Advertise
and Beddings
Bargains for Friday
Inches wide, splendid wearing
quality, suitable for comfort
tops, slipover covers, etc.;
while about 150 yards last, at
19£ a yard.
good firmly woven quality,
suitable for sheets or general
use, while a limited quantity
of mill lengths last, at 19? a
did quality, assorted fancy
striped patterns, mill lengths of
regular 69c quality, on sale at
35? a yard.
blue and white checks, mill
lengths of regular 35c quality,
on sale, 25? each.
inches full weight, requires but
one for a comfort, on sale 79?
of fine quality bleached seam
less sheeting, size 72x99 inches,
hem, linen finish, on sale
51.98 each.
30 Inches wide, pretty patterns,
useful lengths; while about 200
yards last at 25? a yard.
—Goldstein’s, Main floor.
Due to Lydia E. Pinkham’i
Vegetable Compound.
Philadelphia, Pa.—“l want to lei
you know what good Lydia E. Pink-
ErHll'lfilimifllll' ham’s Vegetable
I done me. I had
or £ an ’ c fronbk*
WmmMwfflSL and am going
K tfriCT through the
W JPjlisgal Change of Life.
S. 'ya I was taken with
pain in mr ide
ana a bad 'he&d
---•v-' '■■'M&mlL ac h e - I could not
lie down, could
** not eat or sleep.
r..i I suffered some
thing terrible and the dodor’s medi
cine did me no good at all—my pains
St worse instead of better. 1 began
king the Vegetable Compound and
felt a change from the first. Now I
feel fine and advise any one going
through the Change of Life to try it,
for it cured me after I had given up all
hopes of getting better. You can
publish this and I will tell any one
who writes to me the good it has done
me.”— Mrs. Margabtt Danz, 743 N.
25th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
It hardly seems possible that there
is a woman in this country who will
continue to suffer without giving
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound a trial after all the evidence
that is continually being published,
proving beyond contradiction that
this grand old medicine ha* relieved
many suffering women.
A business man, almost com- _*•
p’ctely bald, who had tried Hum
erous tonics, lotions, shampoos.
etc., without benefit, came across
sn Indian's recipe by which he T**u
grew a complete crop of luxuriant Wwit
hsir. KOTALKO —contains gen- BKI
uine bear oil and other potest eW®
Ingredients for scalp and hair. fli
Remarkable hair growth, stop- O/ f
ping of falling hair and dandruff
has been reported by legions—
men. women, children. Buy a box of
KOTALKO at any busy drug store. S3OO
GUARANTEE. Or yon may obtain the
recipe free with a proof box of KOTALKO.
by tending 10 cents, sllxer or stamps, te
I. B. Brittain, Inc., Station F, New York, N. Y.
Mr. Voiles
- Takes ’
“I suffered from indigestion and
constipation and my doctor told me
to take Adler-i-ka. It helped me in
two days and three bottles CURED
me. (Signed) O. El Voiles.
Adie:M-ka flushes BOTH upper and
ower bowel so completely it relieves
ANY CASE gas on the stomach or
jour stomach. Removes foul matter
vhich poisoned stomach for months.
3ffen CURBS constipation. Pre
-ents appendioitis. -AdleM-ka is a
mixture of buckthorn, c&scara, gly
cerine and nine other simple ingredi
mts. H. J. Huder, druggist. Wash
ngton and Pennsylvania streets.—
Sore and Tender
Saturate a piece of cotton with
Dr. Sorter’s
Antiseptic Healing Oil
and place it against the sore gums.
It relieves instantly, takes out all
inflammation and heals the sore
gums. 30c per bottle.

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