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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1923)
Take it home to
a the kids.
K Have a packet in
1 your pocket for an
In the Heart of SIOUX CITY
Absolutely Fireproof — Bales 11.76 lo 1350
BIG CAFETERIA— HOME COOKING
•/ 1.'* -!-— 1 —
First Rate Alibi.
Mr. Youngwed—Thia pudding is— <
pardon me—perfectly dreadful.
Mrs. Youngwed—I’m sorry, dear,
but tlie fact Is the recipe was given
me by a friend and her handwriting
is simply atrocious.—Pearson’s Week
MOTHER! GIVE SICK BABY
“CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP”
Harmless Laxative to Clean Liver
and Bowels of' Baby or Child.
ed, bilious, fever
ish, or sick, colic
Babies and Chil
dren love to take
nia Fig Syrup.”
No other laxative
regulates the ten
der little bowels
so nicely. It,
stomach and starts the liver and
bowels acting without griping. Con
tains no narcotics or soothing drugs.
Say “California" to your druggist and
avoid counterfeits I Insist upon gen
uine “California Fig Syrup” which
Efficiency Expert (to central)—
(Would you raind if I gave you the
l^umber all five times at once?—Life.
There is no regret quite so keen as
(the regret that you didn’t try harder
25* AND 75* PACKAGES EVERYWHERE
Comfort Baby’s Skin
With Cuticura Soap
And Fragrant Talcum
Swy 25c, OfafaMrt 25 mU 5«c.T«Ic— 25c.
For over forty »e*r» befciUfol women h»re beea
jSIOUX CITY PTO. CO., NO. 4*-.1»2?J
IN HOT CLASHES
Separatists Continue Exten
sion of Republic—May
ence Holding Out
Berlin, Oct. 22.—The separatists
continued the extension of the new
Rhineland republic Monday by tak
ing possession of the administration
of several additional towns and
cities in the occupied regions.
Little bloodshed /was reported in
the w'lde movement for the establish
ment of the republic. The most seri
ous early clash occurred Monday
morning when the secessionist troops
marched into Mayence. Two casual-'
ties were reported by the separatists,
following a brisk firing which greeted
them at the city gates. The troips
were later withdrawn to the out
skirts to avoid further clashes.
Mayence has thus far refused to
accede to the separaist demand that
it join the secessionists.
Rioting at Wanne.
Later in the forenoon rioting broke
out at Wanne and in the scrimmage
two separatists were killed and six
communists injured. When the sep
aratist cavalry entered Meissen they
were greeted with shots from a mob
which gathered to oppose them. The
cavalry returned the shorts. Several
were wounded on both sides.
Towns and cities seized by the
separatist forces now include Juelish,
Crefeld, Meunchen-Gladbach, ErcK
elin, Bracekelin, Mayence, Russel
heim.r Berncastle, Saarburg, Baden,
Prum, and Montjoie, besides Aix La
Chapelle, the seat of the original
At Coblenz, the former seat of the
American occupational forces, there
was a strong movement for joining
the Rhine republic, and a great crowd
assembled, urging the mayor to ac
cede to the movement. The mayor
refused, declaring: "I know only one
republic and that is the reic’i.”
Dr. Leo Deckers, prime mover in
the separatist program, assured the
movement of further friendship from
the French and Belgian occupational
forces, by declaring: “We seek to
establish a free and neutral Rhine
land like Luxembourg was before
the war. We recognize the Versail
les treaty and guarantee that the
Rhineland will pay its share of rep
WILL MAKE NEW OFFER
Berlin, Oct. 22.—With Bavaria and
the Rhineland in revolt, and with
Saxony under guard by troops, the
'German government has definitely
decided to try another offer to meet
the French reparation demands. It
is hoped by this means to stay furth
er French-Belgian action arid at the
same time keep the Ruhr working
to prevent an industrial shut down
entailing chaos and hunger there.
The proposed offer originated with
the industrialists of the Ruhr and
Rhineland, led by Hugo Stinnes. It
will be made public in Germany
Tuesday to prepare the German peo
ple for the" reception of the plan.
The plan provides that the indus
trialists will deliver 20 per cent, of
their total production as reparations
payments in kind at their expense.
In return, the government will free
the industrialists from all further tax
Cabinet Accepts Plan
The industrialists claim that this
plan will enable them to keep their
plants going at cost without profit.
The Stresemann cabinet has accept
ed the plan, and, according to au
thoritative information, will deliver
the proposal to France.
If France accepts the Stinnes plan
the way will be opened for consider
ing the whole reparations problem.
Secret- negotiations regarding the
new note have been going on with
Sir Slohn Bradbury and M. Leon De
La Croix, British and Belgian heads
of the reparations commission. The
aim of these negotiations is to sound
the opinion of the allies and prepare
the note in such a way that it will be
assured of acceptance.
Berlin is informed that Premier
Baldwin of England will make an im
portant speech Thursday outlining
the new position of the British gov
ernment on the reparations problem.
Play Barred in New York
Is Appearing in London
London, Oct. 21.—“The God of Ven
geance," the play recently barred by
the police in New York, is being pre
sentd at the Pastillion theater in Mile
End Road by a Vilna troup of Yiddish
Seekers fqr information of how the
lord chamberlain’s office allowed Sho
lom Ash’s work to be presented, were
“The play was submitted in synop
sis form in Yiddish. Nobody here
understands the language, so we
' Steamer Sinking Near
Jamaica; Send Relief
New York, Oct. 22.—The United
Fruit Company’s steamer, Sam Gil,
out of Boston for Havana, Colon and
Port Limon, reported by radio at 6:30
o’clock this morning that she was
sinking in heavy seas southwest of
Jamaica. She gave her position as
latitude 13.32 north, longitude 81.20
west and asked for help. The steamer
Pastore is going to her aid.
The steamer is believed to have had
nine passengers, including two wom
en and an infant.
CLEAR WAY FOR
PEACE, PLEA OF
“Little Welshman” Urges
Co-operation Between Na
tions to End War
BY JAMES R. NOURSE
Universal Service Correspondent
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 22.—Before
an audience largely composed of
veterans of the World war. in the
which gave birth to the man who
fired the first American shot and to
the one who was the/first to fall af
ter America entered the struggle,
David Lloyd George, leader of Brit
ain's war forces, made his greatest
appeal for world peace.
The speech, urging co-operation
between English speaking nations to
end war, was most forceful, the most
eloquent, the most brilliant, he has
delivered on his American tour.
Inspired by the presence of the
American Legionnaires and of the
flags they carried across to France,
the former premier rose to oratorical
heights which filled the geat auditor
ium to a most responsive enthusi
Entering the grim horrors of war
and the ghastly paft he had in it,
Lloyd George in tragic tones ex
“I don’t want to do it again: I
don’t want any one else to do it
Clear Way for Peace
‘‘As long as I live,” he added,
‘‘this shall be my plea, that there
Shell be no more war, but that your
nation and our nation should unite
toclear the way for the Angel of
Peace with its message of peace on
earth, good will to men.”
In another portion of his speech
Lloyd George Indirectly criticised the
policy which France is now pursuing
toward Germany, declaring that Ger
many is crushed and vanquished and
should not be kicked while she is
down. He dropped into the vernacu
lar of the prize ring in saying this
and apologized for it, explaining that
no other language could explain his
meaning. He said the policy of Ab
raham Lincoln of “conciliation, not
vengeance,” should be adapted to
the case of Germany.
The speech was delivered' in Cadle
tabernacle, estimated to seat 10,000.
Hundreds were turned away. A sec
tion of the hall was reserved for vet
erans of the World war. American
Legions members marched into the
hall and placed their flags flags-on
the platform at the left of the Speak
Lloyd George was half an hour late
In reaching the hall. When he en
tered at 8:30 o’clock, accompanied by
Dame Margaret and Miss Megan
Lloyd George^and others in his par
ty, he was given a two minute ova
Beginning his speech with an ex
pression of thanks for the cordiality
of Indian's greeting, Lloyd George
said it was an honor to receive a
welcome from a state which had
taken such an honored part in every
struggle in which the ountry was
engaged. It was a plecasure, he said,
to be present at a meeting organized
by the*&merican Legion, adding that
he regretted that he could not at
tend the convention recently held in
“We were glad to see them some
years ago,” he added with a smile.
“The first sight we had of their
uniforms gave us a thrill of relief
and hope and confidence which it is
difficult for those who have not gone
through a great war to appreciate.
Things were not going very well in
Europe at that time. The greatest
army the world has ever seen, were
the words, Iheard General Poch use
about the Germany army that had
marched through Belgium. Millions
were dead, many more millions were
wounded, our ospitals were filled and
the prospect was not a promising one.
“Just fhen the great republic of
the west sprang into the arena with
its sword drawn to fight the battles
of right in the field of Europe. When
we saw that uniform for the first „
time niarching in the streets of Lon
don on to France, what a thrill it
"When the great peril came in
March 1918, when our lines were
broken, when Russia was practically
out of the fighting and Germany was
able to bring her army from the
eastern front and throw it in against
the green array of the. Allies on the
wes t,I remember sending a tele
gram to your president asking him to
send even a small detachment over
to give spirit and courage to those
broken lines. And his response was
prompt. The Americans began to
come and the very fact that they
were coming gave courage to the
Allies all *along those shattered
"At the battle of Cfoteau Thiery
the American army won a signal
victory,and that, no doubt, helped to
restore the fulles confidence among
the Allied forces. When I saw thai
uniform today it brought back to me
the thrill that I had in those days
when they came across to join in the'
fight for liberty."
Gov. Small Frees Men Who
Refused to Help State Case
Waukegan, 111., Oct. 22.—Gov. Small
today signed a commutation of sen
tence for Michael Boyle and Ben
Newmark, both of Chicago, serving
six month sentences for contempt of
court here. Both men will be freed.
Both were sentenced for contempt
for refusal to testify before the Lake
county grand Jury here in the inves
tigating of charges of tampering with
the jury which acquitted Governor
8mall of the conspiracy charge last
WOMEN CAN DYE ANY
Dy* ®r Tint Worn, Faded Thing*
New for 15 Cent*.
Don’t wonder whether you can dye
or tint successfully, because perfect
home dyeing Is guaranteed with ’’Dia
mond Dyes” even If you have never
dye.,- before. Druggists have all colors.
Directions In each package.—Adver
Mr. Novise (indignantly)—See, here,
you rascal. Y^u told me Tornado
would win In n walk.
Toot (coldly)—And so he would.
But this was a running race.—London
To Have a Clear, Sweet Skin
Touch pimples, redness, roughness
or itching, if any, with Cuticura Oint
ment, then bathe with Cuticura Soup
and hot water. Rinse, dry gently and
dust on a little Cuticura Talcum to
leave a fascinating fragrance on skin.
Everywhere 25c each.—Advertisement.
Trred of It.
"I see that some musician has dis
covered the genesis of 'Yes, We Have
No Bananas.’ ”
“That so? The exodus of thn silly
thing would be of more Interest to
Prepared Especially for Infants
and Children of All Ages
Mother! Fletcher’s Castoria has
been In use for over 30 years as a
pleasant, harmless substitute for Cas
tor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops and
Soothing Syrups. Contains no narcot
ics. Proven directions are on each
package. Physicians recommend it
The genuine bears signature of
BOARDING HOUSE FOR PETS
Institution for Care of Dogs and Cats
Planned by Humane Society
in Kansas City.
Plans for establishing a boarding
house for pet animals, principally dogs
and eats, were outlined recently by
officials of the Wyandotte County Hu
mane society. The plans will be sub
mitted to the board of directors by
Miss Sarah Jacobs,' president.
The dog and cat boarding house
would be self-sustaining. Miss Jacobs
said that the plan contemplated would
require the construction of suitable
sheds, pens, a run or playground for
dogs and a modern system for disin
fectant to guard against disease.
“I have had more than 100 ealls this
summer,” Miss Jacobs said, "from re
sponsible persons who desired to pay
for a temporary home lor their pets
while away on vacations.
“It appears comical to establish a
boarding house for dogs^and cats, but
the proposal has a serious side. Many
animals are valuable, and dogs roam
ing the streets while owners are away
on vacations often become rabid."
Miss Jacobs said provisions would
be made to give lodging to horses and
cows If the demand was great enough.
The boarding house would be under
supervision of a veterinary- surgeon.—
WORKING WOMEN !
LetLydiaE.PinkhamWegetable Com- j
pound Help You to Become Well. >
Thousands of girls hare to work In
homes, offices, stores, mills or facto
ries who are physically unfit for work,
with often an aged or invalid father
or mother dependent upon them for
support. Standing all day week in
and week out, or sitting in cramped
positions a girl often contracts some
deranged condition of her organic
system which calls a halt to her pro
fress and demands restoration to
ealth before she can be of use to
herself or anyone else.
For these distressing weaknesses
and derangements these girls have
found health to do their work in
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
Brooklyn, N.Y.—"Like many girls,
I had troubles every month,” says
Carolyne Mangels, "and they inter
fered wfth my work as 1 could never
be sure of my time. My mother often
suggested that I take Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound, but I
never did until lately. I have had
very good results, ana am now a pri
vate secretary and do my vjprk with
out missing a day. I recommend
your medicine to every girl who
speaks of having troubles like I have
had. ’’-CAROLYNS MANGELS, 407 14tb
St, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Office Worker Helped
Milwaukee, Wis.—*‘I have taken
Lydia li Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound and Lydia E. Pinkham’s Blood
Medicine for three and a half years, j
and they Iiave improved my health
wonderfully. My mother also has
taken the Vegetable Compound and
we recommend it to our friends. I
am working in an office now and can !
always do my work as I do not hav® >
the troubles I had at first I read of
your Vegetable , Compound in th®
newspaper and you may use my let
ter in that wav if you wish to do so.'*
-Eleanor Sheblak, 637 86th St*
Pains and Headache
Webster, Mass.—“I was all run
down, had a bad complexion, and
suffered with pains and backache, and »
was dizzy at times and felt weak. I »
worked in a mill and my girl chum
told me about your wonderful medi
cine, Lydia E. Pinkham’s VegetabI® !
Compound. I am feeling much better
since taking it”—Mary Plaza, IS
West Stress, Webster, Mass.
Lydia E. Pink ham’s Private Text-Book upon “Ailment* <
Peculiar to Women” will be sent you free upon request. Write
to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book' contains valuable information.
Two pleasant ways
to relieve a cough.
Take your choice and suit
your taste. 3-B—or Menthol
flavor. A sure relief for coughs,
colds and hoarseness. Put one
in your raouth at bedtime.
Always keep a box on hand.
sa COUCH DROPS Mass,
——— famous slwco 1647 atmwmmmy
ohTo’s sandstone "quarries
Vast Quantities of Whetstone* and
Grindstones Taken From Pit
South of Lake Erie.
The world’s largest sandstone quar
ries are located In Ohio, a few miles
to the south of Lake Erie, In the vicin
ity of the towns of North Amherst
and Berea. From these quarries come
also vast quantities of our whetstones
and grindstones, and there Is very
much that Is of interest with respect
to the industry.
One of the quarries has been mined
to a depth of 1(55 feet in pluces and the
distance nround it is u mile and a
half. Looking into this pit from one
edge, one Is reminded of the ruins of
the Colosseum, for the walls are cut
in shallow terraces, which are not un
like the seats of the open-air theater
of the ancients.
In cutting a block of sandstone
wedges are driven in sidewise at the
base of the block, while steam drills
bore holes from the top to meet the
openings made by the wedgc-s. A ma
chine called a channeler then cuts the
Some Men’s Idea of Humor.
Laughing loudly when you miss a
Culling you on the telephone at two
o’clock in the morning.
Telling your wife the things you
hadn't thought to tell her yourself.
Plague Deadly in Java.
In Java, which has a population a
third as big as ours, bubonic pingua
Is so common that it kills half of tha
children before they are live years old.'
The .Tuvnnese take this as a matter of
course, reports William Ferguson,
globe trotter. He found the people of
Java with the viewpoint that if the
plague didn’t kill half of the children
the Island shortly would be unable to
sustain the Inhabitants despite Its fer
Nature Is cynical In its harshness,
rflie deals only In cause and effect, ac
tion and reaction, and the thing jva.
call emotion Is alien to her plans.
Civilization Is merely n handing to
gether for mutual protection against
harsh nature. Most of us hnve lost
sight of this original purpose.
A Dig for His Master.
A London physlciun accepted an in
vitation to join a house pasty for a
little shooting. When he returned, a
privileged butler asked him whether
he had enjoyed himself.
“Oh, yes,’’ was the reply.
“Kill much, sir?”
“No, hardly anything,” admitted tha
“Ah, well, sir,” said the butler, “It’s
nice to have a change.”—Boston
He Owned One.
“Say, pa, what’s u floating debt?”
“A motor boat, my son.”—Boston
Grape-Nuts and Milk
One of the few H
WHEN you watch robust men and
women at work or at play, does
it ever occur to you that their strength
end health are largely due to the kind
of food they eatP
Grape-Nuts and milk supplies com- Because of its nutritive properties,
plete and balanced nourishment of the !.ts..Prisp_?e3ctur5» and.its aeasy di*est*
highest order. This delicious dish pro- ,blhty» Grape-Nuts is the best-bal
vides the valuable wheat and milk “ced cereal food for young and old.
- proteins; the “food minerals." pirns- When used u „ ingredien( in other
phorus, iron and calcium; also the (oodSi it ^ remart,: . zest and
vitamins. valuable nutritive elemci . Recipes
* will gladly be furnished «. t request.
V —THE BODY BUILDER
ki “There's a Reason**
II Sold by Grocers Everywheret
I I Mid* by Poitum Cereal Comp«n-, lor , Battle Creak,
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