OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 26, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-04-26/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

L MIOO STATES
i HIS POSITION
I own lis
Replies to Questionnaire Is
WM sued By National Board of
IS Farm Organizations.
M PRESENT TAX LAWS
ARE NOT IMPARTIAL
Draws Distinction Between
L Earned and Unearned
Incomes.
WASHINGTON, April 25 Replying
as "a private citizen" to the question
naire issued to all candidates for pres
idential nominations by the national
board of farm organizations, former
Secretary McAdoo tonight outlined his
position on various propositions being
agitated in the pre-conventlon carn
al paign.
Present tax laws, Mr. McAdoo de
dared, should be simplified and the
burden of taxation "re-dlstributed so
that the men who earn their Incomes
by the sweat of their brows and with
I their brains shall not be required to
pay as heavy taxes as those who live
in idleness and draw incomes from
Safe investments."
Earned and Unearned Incomeo.
"A distinction should be made," he
said, "between earned and unearned
incomes." He declared himself oppos
ed to all tax free bonds.
If after a two-year period of privato
ownership, the railroads failed to
function properly, Mr. McAdoo said,
he would favor re-opening the railroad
" question. He declared for "a fair
. trial of the now railroad law, but de-
clared it "cannot settle the railroad
problem because it does not reach
fundamentals."
Federal Farm Loan System.
Mr. McAdoo declared himself for
t broader publicity for operation of the
f federal farm loan system; for means
to bring producers and consumers clos
er for representation of agriculture on
boards and commissions "when con
sistent with public welfare"; for a sec
retary of agriculture who "understands
actual farm conditions," for a reduc
tion of farm tenancy; for the same
service and supplies for farmers' or
ganizations In interstate commerce as
apply to private enterprises in the
...... ! 1 r-.. 1 . f . -
Isuluu uu uuLUbuiuues; 101 regulation oi
monopolistic control of corporations in
interstate commerce and as "absolute
ly opposed to any abridgement of the
right of free speech, free press or free
assembly."
"I regard with concern," said Mr.
McAdoo, "the tendency to restrict or
Impair those great constitutional guar
antees upon which rest the founda
tions and perpetuity of Democratic In
y Btitutions."
Mr. McAdoo's answer was given in
r' a letter to C. A. Lyman, secretary of
the national board of farm organiza
tion! uu
rail Failed in Reconstruction, Cost
i of Living and Treaty, Says
jjj i Leader of Labor
ft 1 WASHINGTON, April 26. (By the
jWK Associated Press.) Sweeping charges
J-1 M that the present congress has failed
ill h the nation "with completeness and
yj abandon," are made by Samuel Gom-
P Jlj pcrs, president of the American Feder-
fjfist ation of Labor, in the curront Issue of
WJ - tho American Federationlst,
llsi jt "America must got rid of its veto
::K?JMVr' congress and elect an action con-
' k f gress,' he said, "Tho 'no' congress
jffjj must givo place to a 'yes' congress."
m , The labor leader asserts that con-
Vm gress has failed on the peace treaty,
lI i in reconstruction and the high cost of
11 living, and tnat it also has "failed us
1 in intelligent comprehension of every
I great question affecting the lives and
welfare of our people."
. 'i Sins of Commission.
I; ' "The sins of tho present congress,"
( he added, "were of commission as well
I as omission, as there had been "al-
I . most an eagerness to do tho wrong
things," the cnactmont of the railroad
1 bill being cited as a "shining c.xam-
I i "The blind and bigoted action of
I congress in refusing to deal intolll-
1.3 gently with the peace treaty has made
. I " it impossiblo for the United States to
I manifest the prof&e concerns In these
I affairs," Bald Mr. Gompors, aftor as
serting tho affairs of the world are
tho concern of the Unltod States.
m J "On our own continent there is tho
mhm same need. For weoks a senatorial
sub-committee has been going up and
down the country gathering testimony,
tho evident purpose of which can be
H but to inflame the minds of those who
think littlo and take much on faith.
At periods all too frequent the United
j States is brought to the verge of war
j with Mexico. It is not difficult to see
the evidences of satisfaction on the
UNITED STATES
ASKED TOTjjjE
Supreme Council to Make Ar
menia Independent and Am
erica to Settle Lines.
APPEAL SENT TO
PRESIDENT WILSON
Palestine Under British Man
date and Home for Jews
Established,
SAN REMO. April 25. (By The As
sociated Press). The supreme council
is sending a formal request to Presi
dent Wilson that the United Stales
government take the mandate for Ar
menia. The council is leaving to Pres
ident Wilson the arbitration of the dif
ferences over tho boundaries of Ar
menia. There seems to be division on the
part of the council as to whether the
region of Brzerum and Its vicinity
should bo included in the territory of
the Armenian republic. -The Turkish
nationalists are strongly claiming Er
zerum for themselves.
Dispatches from San Remo on Fri
day last announcing the dclsion of the
supreme council to make Armenia an
independent 5tate, said that the boun
daries of the new republic had not yet
been defined. The new republic, the
dispatches add, would probably be con
tracted, owing to the belief that the
smaller the country, the more easily it
could protect itself and the fear that
if too many Turks were left within
Armenia they might overthrow tho
government.
The supreme council today decided
to ask President Wilson to arbitrate
the boundaries of the new republio Of
Aimenia. Tho council awarded a man
date for Mesopotamia and Palestine to
Great Britain and a mandate for Syria
to France.
In placing Palestine under a Brit
ish mandate the council established
within the ancient limits of Holy Land
what Is called "the'national home for
the Jews."
Mandate Protects Rights.
The terms of the mandate protect
the national rights of Jewish citizens
of other countries. That is to say, a
Jew of American, British, French or
otner nationality may retain his na
tionality, although he is also a citi
wn of the state of Palestine. The
rights of Arabs also are protected,
there being 600,000 In Palestine and
3 00,000 Jews. The mandate Is limit
ed generally by what Is known as the
B&lfour declaration. British forces
have been in occupation of Palestine
since the defeat of the l'urk forces
by the British Field Marshal Viscount
Allenby.
Franco has been? the protector of the
Christians in Syria sinco the middle
ages, having been designated for the
purpose by the Holy See. The ques
tion with regard to Syria has been
in serious controversy between the
French and British governments since
the armistice was signed, particularly
over the point whether France shall
have all of what Is geographically out
lined as Syria, or only certain party.
Anti-Jewish Cruelty
in Hungary Denied I
BUDAPEST. April 2 6. (By the As
sociated Press.) The recent corn
communication sent by the Jewish
delegation In Paris to the peace con
ference regarding alleged anti-Jewish
atrocities in Hungary have cvolfed ex
pressions of indignation hero. Simon
Hevosl, the chief rabbi of Budapest,
said today;
"Tho alleged facts are untrue. Af
ter the collapse- of Bolshevism there
wero somo Isolated cases of excesses
against Jews, but the government did
its best to maintain order. It scorns
it is to the interest of some neighbor
ing states to sound tho tumpet about
disorders in Hungary."
court of predatory Interest at each of
these periods, nor Is It difficult to dis
cern the propaganda which fosters de
velopment of them. It Is no longer
possible to feel with certainty that
high government officials have not;
been the tools and pawns of those
who seek intervention, tho latest term
for which Is 'Cubanlzation.'
"nostilo to Mnsses."
"Democracy must mean equality of
opportunity. It must mean tho sov
ereignity of the masses. It must "mean
absence of domination by a select ru'
ing class or caste or clique.
"Congress has done much In recent
months to Indicate hostility to these
principles. Powerful forces in tho
United States are seeking to wound or
cripple democracy. They do not want
equality of opportunity. They want
an unfair advantage in the industry of
the nation, in the legislatures of tho
nation andjn the courts of the nation.
"Tho labor movement of America
speak.s and It must bo heard.
"We will resist with our power the
re-election of those who have been
false to tho trust which humanity
placed in thorn,"
I STATE AND JDAH0 NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
FIVE AUTOS IN
S. L. ACCIDENTS
Several Persons Slightly Hurt
in Head on Collisions
Sunday
SALT LAKE. April 26. Within two
hours, last night, two automobile ac
cidents of similar circumstances oc
curred near the outskirts of Salt Lake,
George Paul, his wife, their daughter,
Rosemary, two years of age, and Mrs.
K. B. Freeman, 155 McClellan avenue,
were all slightly hurt at 9 o'clock,
when their machine met in head-on
collision with an automobile just south
of Murray. Mrs. Paul, who was
knocked unconscious, was tho most
seriously injured, receiving a deep cut
on her forehead. Tho others woro
shaken up and bruised.
II. E. Corser, 132 Dooley court, 68
years of age, sustained a severe lacera
tion behind his right ear when the
automobile his son, IL A. Corser, was
driving, between Mldvale and Draper
at 7 o'clock, collided head-on with an
other automobile, driven by J. C.
Hoffo of Sandy. Mr. Corser came to
Salt Lake in his machine, which was
not badly damaged, and received
treatment at the emergency hospital.
Tho Injured in both accidents wero
riding towards Salt Lake. The roads
over which tho cars were traveling
were both narrow and automobiles
were following the machines. As each
turned out to pass the auto ahead the
driver did not see the auto coming to
ward him until It was too late to avoid
the collision.
An eastbound South Temple street
car, operated by Motorman G. D.
Darkln and In chargo of Conductor
M. T. Zucker, struck an automobile
driven by Charles lrwln Grow. C50
Pugsley place, carrying Grow's wife,
Mrs. Fay Grow, and Thomas Black
burn, at Second East'and South Tem
ple streets, at 9 o'clock last night In
a head-on collision. The front end of
the automobile was spun around,
throwing the machine off the track.
Mrs. Grow, who was sitting In the
rear scat of the machine, was thrown
forward, her head striking the robe
rail on the back of the front seat,
knocking her unconscious. She was
oi.-nn in fho nmprcpiiw hnsnltn.1 and
later removed to her home. Her In
juries consisted of a bump on the
head and a laceration on one of her
fingers. Mr. Grow was slightly cut
by tho glass breaking the windshield,
but did not go to tho hospital for
treatment. The automobile, which
was traveling west on South Temple
street, turned into Second East street
in front of the street car. The win
dow In the street car In front of the
motorman was smashed. Mrs. Grow
was taken to the hospital In an auto
mobile by Benjamin Welner, 257
Sandbery place,
nn
I RAILROAD REQUIRED
TO REPLY TO STATE
BOISE, Idaho, April 26. Official
notice of action taken by the federal
commission on the complaint of the
state public utilities commission of
lack of shipping convenience between
north and south Idaho, was received
here by Attorney General Black. Tho
state prayed that the Interstate com
mission should order tho Northern
Pacific and Camas Prairie and Pacific
and Idaho Northern roads to com
plete a line between Grangevlllo and
Now Meadows.
Tho federal body asked that the re
lief requested by the state should bo
granted or an explanation submitted
within twenty ays from tho Issuing
of tho order, which brings tho dato
May C.
nn
SALT LAKE TO VOTE
ON BIG BOND ISSUE
SALT LAKE, April 26. Engineers
state that if tho proposed bond Issue
of $3,300,000 Is voted by Salt Lake
citizens on Tuesday, tho city will get
a water supply adequato for a popula
tion of 500,000.
If tho entire issuo Is voted all tho
water from the city side of the Wa
satch range will be obtained for Salt
Lake, and fanners who have used tho
pure wator for Irrigation purposes
will bo traded water from Utah Lako.
The Issue Is, howevor, divided Into
soveral Items on which tho pcoplo
may vote separately.
oo
SWITCHMEN TO FACE
TRIAL ON WEDNESDAY
SALT LAKE, April 26. According
to Floyd T. Jackson, special agent of
the federal department of justlco,
everything Is In readiness for tho trial
of tho yardmen and switchmen who
walked out of the Salt Lake yards on
April 8 and 9. They will appear be
fore United States Commissioner H..
Van Pelt at 2 o'clock Wednesday af
ternoon. The men hold a meeting at the
Moose hall yesterday afternoon and
assembled again this morning at 10.
IDAHOAN KILLS
W1FEAND SELF
Insane Jealousy Believed to
Have Been Cause of
Tragedy
BAKER, Ore., April 26. After kill
ing his wife here last night, Till Strat
lon sent a bullet eraBhing through his
own brain and died on the way to a
hospital. Stratton and his wife re
cently arrived from Caldwell, Ida., and
were stopping at the Commercial ho
tel. where the tragedy occurred.
Stralton's-desperate act leaves five
children parentless, the oldest, a girl
16, who was too hysterical tonight to
talk coherently. Insane jealousy, how
ever, is believed to be at the bottom
of the husband's crime.
.nn
MINERS MAROONED BY
SNOW; FOOD GETS LOW
AMERICAN FORK, April 26. That
miners and their families living in
nearby mountains are running short
of provisions is the report brought to
this city by telephone linesmen who
fought their way through heavy snows
to repair tho telephone line to the
Pacific mine. Heavy snows are pre
senting traffic over canyon roads and
skiis are the only means of transpor-J
tation.
An appeal was made yesterday to'
county authorities to clear roadways'
In canyons to mines, of rocks which
have slid from mountain sides during
the winter, so that provisions can be
taken to the marooned miners and
their families.
Ten feet of snow at tho Belerophon
and seven feot of snow a,t the Pacific
mine was reported by Carl Ferlln and
George Adams, who skied for supplies.
uu-
SAN JUAN TRAPPERS
WARRING ON WOLVES
SALT LAKE, April 26. Wolves In
San Juan county are leading a sorry
life due to the energy of the trappers
who recently trapped two wolves that,
have caused serious loss of life amonl
cattle and sheep.
J. II. Loomls, one of the newest to!
the trapping force. Is having good I
fortune. He reported yesterday that
he had come across a den of seven'
wolf pups in the Lower Coyote wash. '
nn i
SUBMIT ROCK SAMPLES
FOR ARIZONA TEMPLE
SALT LAKE, April 26. Two speci
mens of Arizona building slone, which
has been suggested as-matcrlal for tho
now temple at Mesa, Arizona, have
been submitted to Prof. E. H. Beck
strand of the mining department of
the University of Utah for examina
tion. Tho absorption test will be made
With the stones. Melvin J. Ballard of
the council of twelve of the L. D. S.
church has gone to Mesa to Inspect
the proposed" site ofvtho temple and to
! attend the Maricopa stake conference.
uu
BRIGHAM TO OBSERVE
FIRE PREVENTION DAY
BRIGHAM CITY, April 26. Thurs
day, April 29, will be observed here
as Fire Prevention day. Special at
tention will be paid to the subject
iu the classrooms of the city schools
and a moving picture of the subject
will be shown to tho children in the af
ternoon, and to adults In tho evening,
nn
LAND SALES TO NET
IDAHO ABOUT $30,000
BOISE. Ida., April 2G Auction sales
of the 1006 acres of Ada county land
at the Capitol here last Friday will net
the state $29,726.37. The high priced
section brought $35.50 per acre.
ARROW ROCK STORAGE
WATER IS INCREASING
BOISE, Ida.. April 26. Arrow Rock
reservoir is rapidly gaining in storage
water, this weok's report indicates.
The reservoir still lacks about 25 per
cent of what It held last year at this
time. Doer Flat shows an Increase of
7 per cent over last yenr, it Is reported
Stamp Famine Adds
to Austrian Troubles
VIENNA, April 26. Among its
other troubles Austria Is undergoing
a stamp, famine. Not only is suitable
paper very scarce but stamp dealors
have bought up all tho recent Issues,
many printed on cardboard, and
nearly all imperforated. As a first
corrective measure all hlghor value
stamps have been abandoned and
parcels must now bo taken to tho
postofflco anl prepaid in money.
Now is the time to have your last year's suit, spring 1
I overcoat or dress cleaned and pressed. You can wear 1
I them another season. Price reasonable. Work guar- 1
I Phone 368 I
iAMEWCAN-MAlD Bll
PHiHlORDER FROM YOUR GROCERmeSHaHHSwl
I . I
HIGH COST OF
WIVES AFFECTS
AFRICAN BUYERS
i
LONDON, April 25. Lord
(Dewar, who has just return
Jed from central Africa, in giv
ing an account of his travels
there, said the increased cost
of living in the district he vis
ited was reflected in the high
er prices for wives paid by the
natives. Whereas a fine, six
teen hands high wife cost
four spearheads in pre-war
days, she now costs eight
j spearheads, Lord Dewar said,
jand in the cattle districts, the
price of a wife at present is
eight cows instead of four.
oo
COL. JOHN BOGART j
ENGINEER, IS DEAD
NEW YORK, April 26. Col. John)
Boggart, widely known as a civil en
Igineer, died at his home here j'ester
I day at the ago of 84 years. Among
J the various projects with which he
I was connected, .wore the construction
of Fortress Monroe, Va., during the
'civil war; tho state canals of New
York'; electric development of power
I at Niagara Falls and many govern
I mental projects.
Wings of the morning !
A good cup of cofFee for
breakfast how delight
fully fragrant, how rich and
smooth to the taste, what a
wholesome invigorating ef
fect it has! What a wonder
( ful start for the day's work!
These delights are not 1
in ordinary coffee. 1
And yet they both cost j
about the same per cup !
there is so much more flavor
in good coffee, so many
more cups to the pound.
Schilling's is one of the
few really good coffees. If
you like the way it tastes,
it is the coffee for you. If
you don't, your grocer pays
your money back.
A Schilling & Company
San Francisco
Feel Old?
Overwork, worry, anxiety or sorrow
undermines strength nnd health. Theto
amies contribute to kidney trouble, and
weak or diseased kidneys make one
feci old in middle age.
j51eygdiiey pills
help weak, overworked or diseased kid
neys and bladder eo that the system is
frco from waste and poisonous matter
that cau8M ono to feci old, tired, lan
guid. They banish backache, rheu
matic pains, sore muscles, stiff joints.
Mrs. J. D. Miller. Syracuse. N. Y.. writes:
"For many years I luflered with kidney trcublo
cad rheumatism. 1 bad n severe backscbs ind
flit miserablo and ell played out. I got to
place rrbero I had to do soroarhiog. After UV
inj two bc.lle.i ot Foley Kidney PilL I can say
ray backache is dona, and ttherc I used to lay
nke at night with rheumatic pains I can now
deep in comfoit and enjoy d Crcd night's reit."
Want Pink Cheeks Red
Lips ?
rrnnJTV'".? "J"1 fml women ar
rrono to wonder why y0nm of their
friends arc -blessed with an a umdancc it
color pink cheeks- nnd red Hps-while
le'rsam always colorles. The reason
ror this last named condition l-thcrc is
I'loou under n microscope the bood la
Won aCd WHtcT T,ie f,esh flabby loo
Well known physicians ngaert that the
oferhrLadniIP,stIrfl1'0'1 soveral months.
.iree".5rnln "ypo-nuclnne tablet." will
SLw J' ln,P,rovc the color, add to the
Jel,ht. make the chcekH pink and tho
Jips red and In general be very bpnefl
ciai. For self-admlnlatration. obtain
irom any of the best apothecary shops
Advertisement.
i Camphor and Witchhazel
Help Weak Eyes
Ogden people are astonished at the
quick results produced by simple witch
hazel, camphor, hydrastis, etc. as
mixed in Lavoptik eye wash. In one
ense of weak and nearsighted eyes a
few days use brought great improve
ment. In another case it stopped eye
'pains and Inflammation. We guaran
tee a small bottle of Lavoptik to help
ANY CASE weak, strained or in
flamed eyes. Aluminum eye cup
FREE. A. R. Mclntyre Drug Co., and
all leading druggists. Adv.
Sore
Relief
JZaYjK Hot water
Sure Relief
BE LL-CAMS
FOR INDIGESTION
' SHOES WEAR LONGER
Whenjon walk In comfort; eo do stockings. A
packan of Allon'a Foot-Eaio, tho antLseptlo
powder to ehoke Into tho shoes and eprlnklo In
tho fo)t-bath, elves jou that "old shoo" comfort
and saves wear. Allen'" Foot Eatt makea
tlcbt or now ehoca feel caar. Ladlea can wear
ahoea ono alzo taialler by ihaklnc iomo Alleii'j
Foot-KaM In eacb.ab.ooln tho nwrnlug. Sola
everywhere,
i
C1ICHESTER 'PILL
T TnE DIAMOND UttANO. f X '
TWA lnJII ALynr Draffs-Utfcr'AV
jfc (( CttiiM Ohl.ohc-ter'oDIamoD(l LrondilW
kl32 1MIU In lied and Hold mculllcVV
T?k lr3,e "led Bloo Rlbboa. V
TOi SlvS Toko no cthar. liar afjraar ,
il OT DrnsrrUt. AskfcrOiri.orEs.TERgl
C 2g DIAMOND ItRAND 1'ILLfl, for tfil
YY M y cut known is Bat, Safest, Alwayi RclUMo
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERVWHERF
H SAY POP What Else Would a Hungry Sandwich Man Do? By C. M. Payne
16 A - j , COME Wrf sot Ut'S MV to J
THIS NURSE I
ADVISES
, Women Who Are HI To' V
Take Lydia E. PinkhamT5
Vegetable Compound. H
- wM
East Rochester, N. Y. "I haveuW: jH
Lydia. E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-Tt, ll
F pound for several jH
years and think it
line. I am & prac- H
tieal nurse and IH
when Igetrundo-ms
I and nervous I take"
tho Vegetable Com- j H
pound. I also have lH
trouble vrith' ray
bladder rrhen I am H
on my feet &ntf H
Lydia E. Pinkham's IH
Sanative Wash re
I lieves that. I have
recommended your medicine to several '
young ladies who have all benefited ll
i by it." Mrs. Agkes L. Bellows, 306 ' jH
Lincoln Ed., East Rochester, N. Y. i H
Young women who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache IH
headache, dragging-down sensations," " "
fainting spells or indigestion Bhonld:: . J IH
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable, IH
Compound. Thousands have been re- n IH
stored to health by this root and herb , IH
remedy. IH
Write for free and helpful advice to " , I H
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicire Co. (con'-' IH
fidential), Lynn, Mass. Women only jH
open, read and answer such letters. H
A GREASY, PIMPLY -
SKIN
COATED TONGUE AND 1 jH
FOUL BREATH Hr !l
'
Poisons in the blood, accumu-- H
la ted through the winter months u IH
should be promptly driven out by IH
taking sulphur, cream ot tartar
and molasses, but it is so nau- - H
seating:. Well, then, just get a - . M
tube of Suipnerb Tablets and., '1
they will do the work pleasantly. IH
They are made of sulphur, cream . H
of tartar and herbs sugar-coat , . H
cd tablets. Stomach, liver, , , M
bowels and blood are all benefit-
cd' by their occasional usp. H
Greasy skin, pimples, coated
tongue and foul breath tell you if Jl
your blood is bad. Mrs. 33. Clarke, , . Il
905 Main St., Buffalo, writes: "1.
have been using your Sulpherb ; jf, IH
Tablets and like them very, very H
much." Sold by all druggists. i
Don't accept ordinary "sulphur" - H
tablets and be nauseated and dis- ' H
Before Taking .
And After Taking
.
j 3-Gran Cadomene Tablets,' Which""
Supply Health, Red Blood and
I Energy to Men and Women
Everywhere.
Same people think that you are lazy
and you wonder what is wrong, fo IH
you have headaches, backaches, rheu-. , IH
matic pain, neuralgia, lack of energy. IH
and ambition, your extremities art IH
cold, nerves easily shattered, heart,
flutters, stomach fails you, strength t
gone with little exertion, no vitality IH
no
If you have any 'or all these syicp
t.oms, you need the vitalizing effects ol IH
the wonderful tonic properties of three
gain Cadomene Tablets. Get a lutie of
your dvugg-st and in a few days ell
vmptoms unould vanish, and life will"
be well worth living. Abundant health,
vjgor. nnd strength follows so quickly
that you'll bless the day you learned
of Cadomene Tablels. Sold by all drug
gists in sealed tubes, with full-dircc
tions for self-administration. .Adv.
Fat People Have J H
Perverted Taste. . i H
Proof That Arbolcne Removes
Craving for Wrong Roods.
Dissolves and Eliminates Fatty
Tissues Harmlessly.
Any Anti-Fat treatment that falls to t IH
correct the perverted appetite and
craving for the very foods which make yM
fac is certain to fail of permanent re
suKs. Mark that fact well! Fiv.es- I
grain tablets Arbolene removes th" .
craving for undesirable fatty foods re- '
stores natural appetite and digestion, ? IH
while it dissolves, fatty accumulations -i
ia the body and eliminates slowly but j
surely, without weakening or other I
evil effects. ' j
Mrs. L. Holly, Imperial, Cal.,
writes '
"Kind Sirs: Have taken your Ar
bolone Tablets for obesity and in sov- jU (
eu months reduced from 205 pounds to jH
152 pounds. I cannot say enough for ZCl
them, and anybody who is fat should
take them. My health is better than Xj
ever etc." jH
Ta'blets Arbolone enjoy the largest
sale of anv obesity medicine, and they IH
deserve it. Sold by all well stocked ti
druggists In sealed tubes with full dl- JS JM
rectlons. Advertisement.
STOP UCHIML ECZEMA p
Penetrating, Antiseptic Zemo r 1 H
, Wfll Help You i
Nevermindhowoftenyouhaveyed
csnd bailed, you can stopbiirmn&itxdung v,
eczema quickly by applying gemo - H
furnished byanydnJOTstlor35c.E3C&a
large botUe, S1.00. Healing begins the - H
moment Zemo is applied. In a short H
time usually every trace of eczema H
tetter, pimples, rash, blackheads and - H
eknilar skin diseases will be removca
For clearing the skin and making it
vigorouslyhcthy.alvraysuseZenio.tha
pSetrating. antiseptic liquid. It isnot H
aCTcasysalveanditdesnotstaiii.Whea I 1H
! others fail it is the one depaidabte H
j treatment for skintroublesof aU kindi H
The E.W.Roao Co., Cleveland, O, j

xml | txt