The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, February 01, 1923, Image 3

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Declares Tanlac Ended Indiges
tion, Chest Pains and Palpi
tation-Lost Strength
"Tanlac has Improved my general
condition ten times more than I antici
pated,” recently stated Herbert A. Gnp
tlll, a well-known school teacher of
Keznr Falls. Maine.
“My trouble began with a sudden
loss of strength. Almost everything I
ate disagreed with me and .caused a
sickening sensation that remained with
me for hours. For months I found
breathing difficult on account of in
digestion, and had such chest pains
and palpitation I thought my heart was
affected. I also suffered greatly from
headaches nnd nervousness, seldom
6lept well, and felt tired and worn
out all the time:
“Since taking Tanlac no kind of food
hurts me and I have a wmnderful ap
petite. I have gained ten pounds,
breathe freely, sieep perfectly, and feel
as strong and well ns ever In my life.
Tanlac is certainly a superior medi
Tanlac Is for sale by nil good drug
gists. Over 35 million bottles sold.—
Conscience cannot be compelled.
Mrs. Lodic Tells How Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound Helped Her
Tyrone, Pa.—“A friend told my hus
band bow Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta
Die uompouna naa
helped hrs wife, so
my husband bought
me a bottle because
I was so run-down,
had a nervous weak
ness. no strength in
my body mid pains
in my left side bo
bad that I could
hardly do my work.
Before I was mar
ried I used to work
in the factory, and I
had pains just the same then as x nave
had since 1 have done my housework. I
would not be without a bottle in the
house now. It has stopped the pains all
right and I have found out that it is a
wonderful body builder, as it has made
me well and strong. It is going to be
the ‘oldareliable’ with me hereafter,
end I am always willing to tell other
. women how it has helped me. You can
use this letter as you wish as I can hon
estly say that my words are true.”—
Mrs. M. Lodic, K.F.D. No. 4, Box 40,
Tyrone, Pa.
Letters like this bring out the merit
lof Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
| pound. They tell of the relief from such
j pains and ailments after taking Lydia E.
! Firkham’s Vegetable Compound.
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating, often mean
serious disorders. The world’s
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles—
bring quick relief and often ward off
deadly diseases. Known as the national
remedy of Holland for more than 200
years. All druggists, in three sizes.
Look for the lumi Gold Modal on avary
box and accapt no imitation
WWW! ■ from all atbarr
pleaoant—ao up
--— oat stomach—no m
oniataa. 35c and
-J 60c arerywhara. SB
i There are scores
of reasons why
"Vaseline" Petroleum Jelly should be
accounted a household mainstay. A
few of them are burns, sores, blisters,
cuts. It cornea in bottles—at all drug
gists and general stores. _ t
l (Coaaolldatod)
State Street New Yorl
Reg U S. Rat Off
( Kvm"/Wurtll rmmmtndtttn*muh*r*
Strew# t/ltl ilmhtU fmritj mnj tftttK-nuu
AI A B% V B* UdedMh*7r wTorl*
3nti a it 1, W Inal color, don't usr
■ « U jUP I L > dye —lt> dance.
■* w ^ ona—Oct a bottle of
Q-Baa Bair Color.Beetorer—Safe as water —
Kply it and watch rceulta. At all good druggtata,
, or direct from BtStlC-Plfi, fl iiibn, Mwgli., W
Island Officials and Nassau
Merchants Involved in Illegal
Booze Traffic With U. S.,
Congressman Charges.
. Universal Service.
Washington, Jan. 28.—Charges that
the Bahama Islands and some of their
officials are growing rich through ex
portation of bootleg liquor to the
United States was made in a state
ment Sunday by Representative Johr.
Jacob Rogers, of Massachusetts,
republican member of the House com
mittee on foreign affairs.
This follows publication of the an
nual report of the Province of Quebec,
quoting a member of its legislature as
charging the-‘Quebec liquor commis
sion with making millions in Ameri
can bootlegging.
‘‘I have been advised by the ^de
partment of state,” said Mr. Rogers,
‘‘that 2,000,000 gallons of liquor have
been smuggled into the United States
from the Bahama Islands since the
prohibition act became effective.
More than half of the illicit liquor has
been brought to this country during
the past year.
Trade Thoroughly Organized.
"The traffic is at its height today.
In the early days of prohibition a few
ships inaugurated the practice. Their
profits were such that great capital
■ and organized! procedure were intro
duced, with the result that present
smuggling between the Bahamas and
our north Atlantic coast ports is an
established, if illegal, practice.
“The government of the islands is
deriving relatively immense revenues
from the traffic. In 1922 the amount
was $l,200,0t)0. With some of the
members of the executive council and
the merchants of Nassau enriching
themselves thereby there is absolutely
no public sentiment against the prac
"The official data which I have re
ceived reads as from a book of fic
tion. From 1917 to 1919, inclusive,
when no liquors weje reshipped from
the islands, the average annual Im
ports were 50,000 AWrican proof
gallons. This, it may be said, Is the
extent of the consumption in the
“What happened in 1921? Hven at
that time before the smuggling be
came systematized, the imports were
445,000 gallons. In the following year
the total Increased to 568,000 gallons.
The exact figures for the year just
ended have not been tabulated, but
for the first nine months of 1922 the
imports amounted to 900,000 gallons,
and the quarter ending December 31,
last, will bring the total for the 12
months- period to 1,200,000 gallons.
“Thus in the three years there
were released from the Bahama cus
toms for consumption 2,213,000 gal
lons: the 213,000 gallons are a gener
ous allowance for liquor drunk on the
“The vessels, nearly all flying the
British flag, usually clear for the
French port of St. Pierre, Miquelon,
or for Tampico, Mexico. In the first
instance, the vessels really unload
their cargoes off New York or some
other north Atlantic port; this was
the case of the ships which kept the
dry navy so busy beyond the three
mile limit of New York, a week or
two ago.?
Universal Service.
Newark, N. J., Jan. 28.—It can be
Barney Taylor, who sold newspa
pers 30 years ago on the sidewalk in
front of the Big Stoutenburgh^and
company clothing store, has bought
the store, paying more than $1,000,
000 for it, it was learned Sunday.
When Taylor sold papers he was a
poor lad and had a hard time making
ends meet. He used to gaze through
the windows at the fine clothing and
wonder how people could afford to
buy them.
But he saved the pennies he made
from the sales of papers and finally
went in and bought the entire stock
in one transaction. He will assume
charge in a few days.
Gov.’ Nate E. Kendal! has accepted
an Invitation to attend tli* formal
opening of the Sioux bridge some
time in April, if the state legislature
has adjourned by that time, accord
ing to an announcement Sunday by
Mayor Wallace M. Short. Gov, W. H.
McMaster, of South Dakota, has also
been invited..
The bridge will be open for traffic
by February 15, Mayor Sfliort sjalcJ. but
construction will not be completed by
that time, necessitating postponement
of the official opening until April.
The bridge has eight spans 42 feet
each and the distance from abutment
to abutment is 336 feet.
CHARGE $100,000 THEFT.
New York, Jan. 27 (A. P.)—Lazarus i
Schanfeld, 31-year-old lawyer, was j
locked up at police headquarters late |
last night charged with grand lar
ceny in the theft of $100,000 from the
Empire Trust Company and other
New York banks, by forging dormant
Sound Statesmanship.
From the Ohio State Journal.
When, we as a loyal member of the
only party that does things, don't know
what In thunder to do under any given
set of conditions we can always clear our
throat impressively and announce that
w« shall wait until the situation clarifies.
4 ♦
4 4
4 Universal Service. 4
4 Washington, Jan. 28.—Judi- 4
4 cial whiskers are coming back 4
4 into their own. 4
4 The appointment of Judge 4
4 Sanford to the supreme court, 4
4 adds another fkt, three in all, 4
4 to the high coVirt bench. There 4
4 is strikingly close resemblance 4
4 in the Sanford crop to the 4
4 chinners which Justice Suth- 4
4 erland, recently appointed, 4
4 brought into court. The third 4
4 set belongs to Justice 4
4 McKenna. 4
4 All the whiskers and the two 4
4 sets of moustaches, worn by 4
4 Chief Justice Taft and Justice 4i
4 Holmes, belong to the republi* 4
4 cans. Justice Van Devaater 4
4 is the only clean shaven G. O. 4
4 P. jurist. The three demo- 4
4 crats, Justice McReynolds, 4
4 Justice Brandeis and Justice 4
4 Butler are #ree *of facial 4
4 adornment. 4
4 Chief Justice White, who 4
4 died, and Justices Day, Clarke 4
4 and Pitney, who have resigned ±
4 during the Harding administra- 4
4 tion, were all clean shaven. 4
+ 4
Senate Battle Expected to
Open When Borah Re
introduces World Con
ference Resolution.
Universal Service.
Washington, Jan. 28.—America’s
part in the European crisis precipi
tated by the Franco-Belgian invasion
of Germany wil be debated at length
In the Senate this week when Sena
tor Borah, of Idaho, reintroduces his
resolution urging President Harding
to summon a world economic confer
Senator Borah is preparing a de
tailed argument in support of his pro
posals, which he expects to lay before
the Senate Monday or Tuesday.
Two powerful Senate groups are
counted upon to lead the attack on
the Borah proposal.
Administration leaders who three
weeks ago persuaded the Idaho sen
ator to withdraw his resolution are
expected to renew their opposition on
the ground that it is untimely and
embarrasses the president and Sec
retary of State Hughes in their efforts
to assist In the solution of the Eu
ropean problems.
Senator Johnson, of California, and*
other “irreconcilables” advocating
American isolation will point with dis
approval to the Borah proposals as
seeking to involve the United States
in the European tangle.
Senator Borah Is determined to
bring his resolution to a vote if he
can. Europe, he maintains, is on the
verge of a disaster that will profound
ly affect American business and agri
culture, and the United States is the
only nation in a position to sponsor
a conference which will save the
world from chaos.
Both the president and Secretary
Hughes take the position that the
American government would be un
warranted in offering mediation or
its good offices in an effort to settle
European differences.
A plea for entrance of the
United States in the League of
Nations to solve the present
Franco-German difficulties was
made in the Senate Saturday by
Senator Owen. Oklahoqia. democrat.
Reed Flays Germany.
In a brief, but aggressive speech
following Owen, Senator Reed, of
Pennsylvania, the only man in the
Senate who fought in Fiance, and
a member of the American Legion,
declared much "maudlin sympathy”
was being wasted on Germany in the
Senate and called for "an American
policy of minding our own business”
while France tried to collect repar
ations from Germany. -
Reed declared that sympathizing
with the Germans was like sending
flowers to a murderer condemned for
his crime.
Issues Proclamation to Lithu
anians Demanding Settle
ment of Dispute.
Universal Service.'
Special Cable Dispatch.
London, Jan. 28.—The allied com
mission appointed by the council ot
ambassadors, has arrived at Memel,
according to a despatch to the Daily
t News from Riga.
The commission has issued a pro
clamation to the population insisting
upon a speedy settlement of tha pres
ent dispute. The insurgents are now
openly wearing their Luthuanian uni
forms and have been increased by a
number of volunteers.
The insurgents are receiving rftili
tary supplies, including heavy artill
ery, from an unknown source.
The french are digging trenches
outside of Memel and have landed
artillery from the warships in the
Des Moines, la., Jan. 28 (Special).—
Simon Cassidy, banker and financier,
aged 70, and Mrs. Caroline Young
Smith who has been active in demo
cratic circles for many years were
married Sfunday in Chicago. She
is 51.
Cleveland, Ohio, Jan. 28 (U. P.)—
William G. Lee, president of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen,
today was elected president of the
Stelgelmyer Manufacturing com
pany, of Seymour, lnd„ a $10,000,000
Forestry Service Has Had Occasion
to Acknowledge Their Aid as
of High Importance.
The United Stutes forestry service,
not content with such modern fire
spying and reporting equipment ns
airplanes and radio, has been experi
menting with currier pigeons. Re
cently, In an Idaho forest, a carrier
pigeon was taken by a pnckhorse over
mountains, kept at its destination
overnight and released the next day.
It was subsequently found that It took
the pigeon exactly thirty minutes to
cover the eighteen miles to Its home
coop. In another recent tost the
pigeon was sent to headquarters with a
message asking for flrc-fightlng as
sistance. Soon after, however, it was
found that tlie fire was under control.
Word was sent by a second bird that
the requested assistance would not
be required, and It reached the cen
tral camp just In time to prevent tiie
assisting expedition from starting.—
Washington ktnr.
A Lady of Distinction
Is recognized by the delicate, fascinat
ing influence of the perfume she uses.
A bath with Cuticura Soap and hot
wnter to thoroughly cleanse the pores
followed by a dusting with Cuticura
Talcum powder usually means n clenr,
sweet, healthy skin.—Advertisement.
“Mamma, what makes the street
car go?" loudly piped small Joan,
much to the amusement^. of the pas
sengers on the street car, Her mother
quietly replied that the electricity
made the street car go. While Joan
twisted about in her sent, turning
this unenllghtenlng answer over In
her Blind, the car came to a stop.
“But, mamma!" she said, still
puzzled, “where doc: the electricity go
when the street car stops?"
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria ,,
Exact Copy of Wrapper. tmc ccntau* coupamy. nzw yo*« cm.
m Panic 6've> Cheerful New Color Tone te Old Certains
V wllIS PUTNAM FADELESS DYES—dyes or tints as you wish
Explanation Offered at to Why the
Gentler Sex i« Acknowledged
the More Voluble.
Why do women talk more than men?
Dr. A. A. Brill, professor of psy
chology at New York university and
well known psychoanalyst, told the
National Association of Teachers of
Speech why, at their convention at
the university.
“There Is no question that women
are more voluble than men," said
Doctor Brill, and, strange to-say, none
of the women delegates rose to argue
with him. “Many discussions and ex
planations hnve been offered."
Doctor Brill offered one by Doctor
Jesperson, the eminent philologist. It
was couched very scientifically, but
the meat of it is that woman’s vocab
ulary Is smaller and more centralized
than man’s, hut always on tap. She
can get at it yery quickly, and does
so frequently. Now, man’s lingual
abilities are scattered. He cannot
always get at It in time to have a
comeback ready for the wife.
Hubby did not like the appearance
of the cook a friend had sent them,
so taking his wife aside he said,
“Don’t hire her.”
"But," remonstrated Ids better half,
“Jtiat think of the reputation for
cooking she bears.”
“Never mlhd about her ability to
cook she bears,” said lie. “We don’t
eat ’em, anyway.”—Boston Transcript.
Historic Tablets.
Some of the tablets in Leland Stan
ford university, secured from Babylon,
show the Imprints of the fingers tha*
moulded them over four thousand
years ago. One bears the uurne,
Darius tlie King.
Profiteers in Society.
Viscount Astor said In an interview
In New York:
“The profiteer, the hanl-faced man
who did not do badly out of the war,
Is pushing bis way into English so
ciety. lie Is bad enough but ills wife
is worse.
“ ‘I ’nd Lord Hnddlson to dinner last
evening,’ a profiteer’s wife boasted to
me one day.
“ Tie brought his coronet with him,
I suppose,” said I, by way of a Joke.
“‘Why, no. I didn’t ask him to. 1
didn’t even know he played one.’ said
the profiteer’s wife in a mortified
Funny if Ho Couldn't.
A hnnd that had attained some repu
tation in its locality accepted an en
gagement that involved a train trip.
Following the concert certain rneine
bers of the organization gained ac
cess to a jug that had a kick In its
contents. The drummer was one of
the members.
When, on the return by train, the
conductor was collecting tickets, the
drummer could not find hi? ticket. lie
ransacked every part of Ids uniform,
without results.
Wishing to be sympathetic, the con
ductor said:
“But, my friend, surely ypu could
not have lost your ticket.”
“Iluh," came the reply, “funny if I
Couldn't. I lost my big buss drum.”—
Exchange. ~
How It’s Done.
The new dean of women at the U.
of M. Is quoted as saying that It Is
very easy to manage flappers if you
know how. First, you learn how; and
by that time they are quiet, middle
aged ladies who ore trying to learn
how to control other flappers.—De
troit News.
Centenaries in 1923.
It is jutrt of the business of editors
to keep truck of centenaries. There
lias already been a searching for the
centenaries falling due In 1923. with
no very Impressive results. One or
two world celebrities were ttorn In
1823—Renan, for instance—but fho
others mentioned are second rat erst
The Boston Transcript makes consid
erable of the coming centernry of
Francis I’arkman, but that is because
lie was a Boston’nn who would still
have tlie Transcript read to him
were lie now alive.—Springfield Re
publican. i
4 — '■ " —e ■ ' —.. m
Absent-Minded Hubby.
A good dinner, a newspaper, and •
pljH? of tobacco, lie was about to
strike a match to light the latter when
she intervened.
"Here you are, dear. See how
economical I have been. I’ve bought
some wax tapers to save you buying so
many matches.”
“Now, tlurt is thoughtful of you,” he
replied, taking hold of the taper. At
tlie same time lie absent-mindedly j»ro
coeded to light tin* taper by sirikiig
one of ids precious mutches.—Montreal
- 7
Working in Reverse.
"Gosh, old man, you actually are
getting fat! What have you been
doing to get nit that flesh—r* yo«r
bones?" exclaimed tlie friend.
"Ob,” said tlie former thin man, "I
began taking tlie reduction dope, dirt
and exercises ttiey jirescrlbed for my
wife and I began to pick up right
away. And she started in on the
tonics' and diets I had been fallia;
for to make me fut and she has al
ready lost 20 pounds.”—Cincinnati
When our arteries begin to harden,
let not our hearts.
HelpYhurself to
Health and Comfort
Thousands of people do
not stop to think of the harm
which may result from drinking
Coffee and tea.
If you IVive frequent headaches
—if you ax e nervous and irritable
—if you cannot sleep at night—it is
time to find out the cause and help
yourself to health and comfort.
You s lone can do it. Postum
makes it easy.
Just stop coffee and tea for a
while and drink delicious Postum
instead. You will find it whole
some and delightful, with a
delicate fragrance and a fine, full
bodied flavor.
Made from wheat, roasted just
like coffee, Postum contains no
caffeine, nor any other harmful
4 Your grocer sells Postum in two
forms: Instant Postum (in tins) pr par
ed instantly in tho cup by the addition
of boiling water. Postum Cereal (in
packages) for those who prefer to make
the drink while the meal is being prepar
ed; made by boiling fully 20 minutes.
“There's a Reason"
Made by Poatnta Cereal Company, Incorporated
Battle Creek, Michigan