The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, November 29, 1923, Image 7

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    W The Remedy^
the Year
in Your
TtbltU or i
Liquid A
Order of Merit.
Twenty-one years ago the Order of(
Merit was founded by King Edward,:
carrying with it the right to add
"O. M.” to a recipient’s name. The
order is limited to 24 members, ex-i
elusive of foreign honorary members.,
Military members Include the Earl ofj
Ypres and Earl Haig, while among the
civil members are Lord Morley,1
Thomas Hardy, Sir George Trevelyan;
—all octogenarians—Sir J. M. Barrie,
Lord Haldane, Lord Balfour and Mr]
Lloyd George. The ribbon Is blue and;
Help That Achy Back!
Are you dragging around, day after
day. with a dull, unceasing backache*?'
Are you lame in the morning; sboth
ered with headaches, dizziness and uri
nary disorders? Feel tired, irritable
and discouraged? Then there’s surely
something wrong, and likely it’s kidney
weakness. Don’t neglect it! Get back
your health while you can. Use Doan's
Kidney Pills. Doan's have helped
thousands of ailing folks. They should
help you. Ask your neighborl
A South Dakota Case
ftvo Pkrnmm
TJbmS+oT i
Mrs. Anna Han
r. son, 113 Second
H Ave., S., Brookings,
P'S. D., says: “My
= back and kidneys
caused me to suf
fer. I could hardly
^ get around to do
B my housework. My
r kidneys acted too
»,often most of the
ETtime. I used Doan’s
Kidney Pills and
the aches and natns
left and my back was well and
strong. My kidneys seldom trouble
me now.”
Get Doan** at Any Store, 60c a Bos
■ —- i
Tnllor—I should like to know when;
you nre going to pay that bill. I can’tj
come here every day in the week.
Jones—What day would suit you
“Very well, then, you may call every
Saturday.”—London Answers.
Cuticura Soap for the Complexion.
(Nothing better thah Cuticura Soap
dally and Ointment now and then as
needed to make the complexion clear,
scalp clean and hands soft and white.
Add to this the fascinating, fragrant
Cuticura Talcum, and you have the
Cuticura Toilet Trio.—Advertisement.
’ “Mebbe" He’s Right.
Jud Tunkins says mebbe It’s better
for people not to have So much money
that they can afford to start dlvorce(
proceedings at the first little faintly,
quarrel. „ j,
- i
A harmless vegetable butter color
nsed by millions for 50 years. Drug
stores and general stores sell bottles '
of “Dandelion” for 35 cents.—Adv.
During courtship a man’s word goes]
about seventeen times as far fcs It
does after marriage.
Hall's Catarrh
IIasHaImA to • Combined
medicine Treatment,both
local and internal, and has been suteess*
fill in the treatment of Catarrh for over
forty years. Sold by all druggists.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. Ohio
A Safe Way.
He was talking to his friend Scrib
bler, the journalist.
“Do you believe In writing anony
mously?’’ he asked the hero of the
pen. - 1
Scribbler looked to see that the doori
of his study was shut ere he replied in'
a confidential whisper:
“Well, I’ve often’ wished that one ©f|
my productions had been anonymous.’*;
“Wliat was that?”
"A letter proposing to Mrs. Scrib
bler,” groaned the writer.
■ ■ *■
) '"ykas°y
6 DC Ur AN S
Hot water
Sure Relief
sToUX CITV PTq7cO.. N0.-46-192C.
This is written on a Journey be
tween New York and Fort Worth,
Texan, via tho Pei.n'jjKnnla and t,h*
M. K. &. T.
You pick up the well edited Musko
gee Daily Phoenix studying first the
news summary. It gives 14 lines to
Muskogee, 12 lines to the United
States in general, two lines and a
quarter to Europe. That's intensive
cultivation In the home field.
Texas is the state fo> which the
flying machine was Invented. Auto
mobiles will do for other states, not
for Texas, they can’t go far enough
in a week.
On the fastest train you leave the
eastern'border of Texas at Texark
ana, at 8 a. m. You reach the west
ern edge of the state at El Paso at
12:5!) p. tn. on the next day. Several
European navione could In packed on
either side of that stretch of railroad
Fold your map of the United States
up toward the north and Texas
reaches Canada. Fold It down to
ward the south, It reaches well Into
central America. Fold It to ^ the
right eastward, it reaches New York,
to the left westward it reaches Cali
Yet mere bigness is thk least of
Texas' greatness.
Edmund Burke striving to establish
peace between England and her
North Amerloan colonies—he failed
luckily—thought he was paying us
quite r> compliment when he said,
“There is America, which at this
day serves for little more than to
amuse you with stories of savage
men and uncouth manners, yet shall,
before you taste of deaths show it
self equal to the tvhole of that
commerce which now attracts the
envy of the world.”
Texas, under intensive cultivation
could easily feed the 1,600,000,000 In
habitants of this earth, and Texas
will, in days to eotne, eclipse the
commerce of Britain, as completely
as Britain now eclipses that of Haiti.
If it were possible for Burke to
see this magnificent state, a gigantic
empire within a great republic, as it
exists now with its high roads, rail
roads, great cities, forests, farms,
factories, packing plants, orchards,
and happy people even his fine voca
bulary and extraordinary imagina
tion would fail to express the wonder
utith which he would be filled.
Inexhaustible inconceivable, is the
wealth of this state. Yet its great
ness lies neither in size nor in wealth,
but in character and purpose. When
the people of Texas, wrote their
Declaration of Independence of
Mexico, and established themselves a
republic before they entered the
United States, they put in.,that de
claration a few words more import
ant to the future of Texas and
humanity than all the oil wells, all
the fertile land.
Texas cut herself off from Mexico
because the government of Mexico
had failed to provide public schools
for the children.
But the bigness of Texas does
overwhelm you, after visiting other
geographical'division^, Just as the
bigness of the coliseum, or the grand
eur of St. Peters impasses you, after
seeing other.buildings.
In an ordinary static, or country,
you shoot an arrow in the air, and
it falls to earth you know not where.
But you can shoot an arrow, or a
shell from a “big bertha” in Texas,
go to the spot where it landed, shoot
it again, and keep that up indefinite*
ly, and it will land, everlastingly, IN
TEXAS. It’s really a big state, and
very beautiful.
Buy yourself a little house in
Switzerland and a little automobile.
That car will take you in a short
run to France, Italy, Germany, Aust
ria, Belgium.
Settle, in the center of Texas, and
ycu will wear out your tires trying
to get anywhere else.
It’s a rugged state, a powerful
state, conscious of its present great
ness and of the future.
It’s a hospitable state. In Ft
Worth, of which you shall read more,
on another day, you see in a fine pub
lic park, a beautifully laid out
“1 ourists’ camp." There automobiles
crossing the ’continent may stop over
night, or as long as they please, and
think over the bigness of Texas. 1,000
miles from edge to edge. They are
wtlcome, there is no charge, free
b; ths are supplied, a big free kitchen
with free gas and free water for the
tourists’ comfort. No one suggests
that you spend a cent, except when
you fill your gas tank at 8 or 9 cents
a gallon. _
From The Wichita Eagle.
The Japanese government, very
wisely, has forbidden any permanent
construction in Tokyo until the diet
meets, November 10, to consider re
| construction plans. The capital city
is to be rebuilt along modern lines.
It is probable that all new and per
manent buildings will be of steele
ana concrete, as this combination
lias demonstrated its peculiar fitness
for meeting the problems of an earth
qu.,ke country
The diet will hear plans for recon
st’uctlon of the city. It happens
that Dr. Charles Beard. Who was dis
charged from the staff of Columbia
university a few years ago for having
"rrUical” ideas, probably will be the
gr» atest figure in the rebuilding of
To' yo. Dr. Beard is an idealist.
Idealists are given to dreaming. One
of Dr. Beard’s ’’radical” dreams al
ways has had to do with the build
ing of model cities. He was in Tokyo
a lew years ago, and thought the
eitv was rather unfortunate in its
* lack of plan. He drew complete
plans for its rebuilding. He was in
l>i.yo with these plans Just before
the earthquake, and showed the plans
to ; ome of his friends, who were in
dr.lrent W|!th the radical idealist, and
laughed at him 'when he had gone,
say ng it was too bad that a fellow
wit!i such a brilliant mind should
give way to so much dreaming and
too ish talk.
When Dr. Beard landed on this side
he was handed a cablegram from the
Japanese governmental authorities,
sking him to return at once and bring
hi* plans along. The earthquake had
changed the city slightly since the
Dr had left, and perhaps there might
be !-omething in the Idea of a model
cap tal after all.
T c Japanese diet will consider
the plans of Dr. Beard, and probably
wil, be wise enough to adopt them
An& then the Dr. may spend the rest
of a very useful life superintending
the building of one of the world's
greatest cities. _
, The brain of’ a baby gorilla at birth
in almost as big as a rtuman baby's but
grows at t much slowei pace through
out infanvV.
Agnes Repplier.
Very few of ,us can live after
our own minds, because the tyran
ny of opinion Is reinforced by the
tyranny of circumstances. But
none of us can hope to live after
our own minds unless we are free
to speak our own minds; to speak
thorn, not only In the company of
friends, but openly in the riiarket
place; and not with a blast of de
fiance, but calmly as in the exer
cise of an unquestioned preoga
tive. Under no other circumstance
Is it possible to Say anything of
value or of distinction. Under no
other circumstane can we enjoy
the luxury of self-respect. There
is an occaisional affectation of
courage and candor on the part of
those who know they are strik
ing a popular note; but to dare
to be unpopular, "in the best and
noblest sense of a good and noble
word," is to hold fast to the prin
ciples which speeded the May
flower to Plymouth Rock, and
Penn to the shores of the Dela
By T. P. G.
In early times there seemed no call.
For more than given names, like
But as the people grew apace,
Things got quite muddled ’mong the
The people anxious to hang Jake,
Might get the wrontf one by mis
And so they figured out a plan,
To give a surname to each man.
The thrifty Scotch conceived a way,
Which still is followed to this day;
It rained so hard one place, by gosh,
A laird called his clan “Mclnotsh.”
A Russian peasant trained to war,
Fought nobly for an ancient Czar;
With “hives’* and “cooties” he was
- So he was known as “Iv-an-itch."
The Irish of the Emerald Isle,
Have names that make a person
As take the name of “Hooligan.”
It sounds so much like “give again.”
Then comes along the thrifty Swede,
In naming families, he was tree'd:
He wished to keep the name begun,
So “Ole” ngmed his boy “Oleson.”
The Chinaman from far Pekin,
Is known to us as plain “Ah Sin;”
While Turks from Turkey by the
Take names they never had before.
The African who in the wild,
Knew naught of surnames as a child;
When 'mancipation had begun,
Took on great names, like “Wash
Our English fathers we all know.
Took every kind and made them go;
From looks or objects, trait or trade,
A long list of their names is made.
And those too late to choose from
Were bunched together and called
And likewise some of skin and bones.
Were given names like “Brown or
Ans so it goes from sire to son.
Perpetuating names begun;
Which from the day their choice was
Conveys to us a trait or trade.
But as some writer known to fame,
Has tritely said, "What’s in a
I’ll say farewell and not adieu.
For my name is unknown to you.
Walk In the light.—I. John 1:7.
To live up to a principle is harder
than to obey a set of rules.
But just for that reason It may
be better.
People are always asking for defi
nite and precise ethical prescrip
tions—or trying to impose them on
Take so many grains of this vir
tue, and so many minims of that
good habit, and so many drops of
this moral tincture.
Avoid this vice of conduct, and
that error of diet, nnd this crime
of thought
But St. John says to'us very simp
ly, "Walk in the light."
You see where the shadow falls
You can see where the ptar ieada
Follow it with open eyes.
Bet us try this way of guidance
more serlourly than we have yet
done. The light of good will in all
our experiments!
The glow of kindness in all our
The purpose of beneficence in all
our plans!
For a year,k a month, even a week
do you think we can do it?
You are my partner, neighbor,
and I am yours.
But to tell the truth, between us
we have small capital and less ex
To carry out this enterprise we
shall need the help of our silent
partner—the divine, invisible One
•" who knows all.
A Period of Calm.
From the Kansas City Star.
Mrs. Patter—Well, doctor, why don’t
you look at my tongue? How long do
you expect I’m going to sit here with
my mouth wide pen?
®r' Gerrnchaser—Just one moment
more, Madame, I only wanted you to
keep still long enough for me to writ#
this prescription.
A New Cleaner.
From the Pathfinder.
•‘Mary,’’ said the mistress, "Just go
and see If the pudding is cooked. Stick
a knife in It, and see If it comes out
A few minutes later Mary returned.
“It comes out wonderful, mum." she
said, "so I ve stuck all the other knives
tn it.”
-1 • ■ -
The Lese the Better.
From the Washington Star.
“Is Snake Ridge having any improve
“Such would be my opinion,” answered
Cactus Joe, “Every census shows a de
crease of population."
Fourteen stone axes, recently un
earthed on a farm property in Norway,
are declared by experts to be examples
of one of the earliest known forms of
stone axes, dating from a period 7.000
, years ago.
An advertising exposition, the first
ever held in the United States. Is in
session In New York city. The an
nounced purpose is to "sell the art and
science of advertising” to tbo general
Mrs. Leona Culpepper, 17 Luclle Ave
nue, who was a trained nurse for fif
teen years, Is another highly esteemed
Atlanta woman whose gratitude and
desire to help others prompts her to
tell of the wonderful results she de
rived from the Tanlac treatment.
“I had suffered from nervous In
digestion and loss of appetite for four
or five years,” said Mrs. Culpepper,
“and was nearly always nauseated. I
had heartburn so bad I could hardly
stand It, and became so weak and
nervous I could hardly do my house
“Rending what Tanlac had done for
others, I decided to try It, and by the
time I finished the first bottle I was
•feeling so much better that I bought
two more. When I had finished the
third bottle I was feeling fine and had
actually gained sixteen pounds. Tan
lac Is all that Is claimed for It.”
Tanlac Is for sale by all good drug
gists. Take no substitute.—Advertise
ment. , «
Cottonseed in Egypt.
The production of cottonseed oil and
cake is a nourishing Egyptian Indus
try. There are seven large crushing
mills owned by European companies
In Alexandria, Cairo, Kafr el Znyat
and Mit Ghamr. In 1922 4,506,000
kilos of cottonseed oil were exported
from Egypt to the value of £183,000;
13,000 metric tons of cottonseed cake
valued at £84,000 were also exported in
B5-Cent “Danderlne" So Improves Life*
less, Neglected Hair.
An abundance
of luxuriant hair
full of gloss,
gleams and life
shortly follows a (
genuine toning up
of . neglected
scalps with de
pendable “Dan
Falling h a 1
Itching scalp and the dandruff Is cor
rected Immediately. Thin, dry, wispy
or fading hair is quickly invigorated,
taking on new strength, color and
youthful beauty. “Danderlne” Is de
lightful on the hair; a refreshing,
stimulating tonic—not sticky or greasy 1
Any drug store.—Advertisement.
Poor Outlook for Jack.
Ethel—Jack told me that he will
drown himself if I do not consent to be
his wife. What shall I do?
Mother—Wait, my child, and see
whether he does it or not. If he falls
to keep his word, you will know that
he Is not worthy of your love.—Boston
One Trial Will Convince You
that Allcock's Plaster Is by far the
quickest, safest and most certain rem
edy for all local aches and pains.—Adv.
Courage is l oldness built of moral
'< sfc 1
f. ■
§§_ _ m
SAY “BAYER” when you buy
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians fo8
Colds Headache Neuralgia Lumbago
Pain, [Toothache Neuritis Rheumatism
f)j*** Accept only “Bayer” packaga
which contains proven directions.
Handy “Bayer” boxes of 12 tableta
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is Iks Ink mark at Barer Maaelacture at MoooaeeticacMeeter or SellerUcacJA
Take a good dose of Carter's Little liver Pills I
—then take 2 or 3 for a few nightd after.They I
! cleanse your system of all waste matter ana I
Regulate Year Bowels. Mild—as easy to I
take aS sugar. Genuine tifnalurt—9
_ Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. 9
American Type.
An American racial type exists and
has existed for three hundred years. It
Is the type that speaks English as its
ancestral language, that draws its
finest inspiration from the literature
written in English and finds its politi
cal ideals In the great charters of
liberty which represent the conscious
struggle of more than a thousand
yeart. The prevalent American type,
indeed, Is the type thar settled the na
tion in colonial times, fought the Amer
ican Revolution, wrote the Declaration
of Independence, and formulated the
Constitution.—World’s Work,
Children Cry for “Castoria”
Especially Prepared for Infants and Children of All Ages
Mother! Fletcher’s Castoria has
been in use for over 3Q years as a
pleasant, harmless substitute for
Castor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops
and Soothing Syrups. Contain^ no
narcotics. Proven directions are on
each package. Physicians everywhere
recommend It. •‘ The kind you have
always bought bears signature of
your taste. S-B—or Menthol
flavor. A sure relief for coughs,
colds and hoarseness. Put one
in your mouth at bedtim^.
Always kaap a box on hand.
■■■*» Famous alnco 1847 (mmngt tciarattmf
Health and good looks
—the reward of internal cleanliness
HEALTH and good looks go
hand in hand. If you do not
keep clean internally, your looks
and health are undermined to
gether. A clogged intestine breeds
poisons that reach every
part of the body. These
poisons ruin the complex
(W Loohi Yhnutkaui Lift
If Vmi Km* fjemti Inttrnaliy
ion and undermine
health. Constipation
brings on such ailments
as headaches, bilious at
tacks, and insomnia—
each of which sapsyour
health and vitality. Soon much
more serious conditions follow.
In constipation, say intestinal spe
cialists, lies the primary cause of
more than three-quarters of all ill
ness including the gravest diseases
•f life.
I® *
Aggravate Constipation
Laxatives and cathartics do not
overcome constipation, says a noted
authority,butby their continueduse
tend only to aggravate the condi
tion and often lead to permanent
Medical science, through knowl
edge of the intestinal tract gained
by X-ray observation, has found
at last in lubrication a means of
overcoming constipation.
Physicians Favor
The lubricant,Nujol.penetratesand
softens the hard food waste and
thus hastens its passage through
and out of the body. Thus Nujol
brings internal cleanliness.
Not a Medicine
» • « • i __
mijoi is not a lax
ative and cannot
gripe. Nujol is~~
used in leading
hospitals and is
prescribed by
physicians through
out the world.
Don’t give dis
Ckmnlintm Dmnanib Mm Tkm
ease a start. Adopt this habit of
internal cleanliness. Nujol is not
a medicine. Like pure water, it is
harmless. Take Nujol as regularly
as you brush your teeth or wash
your face. For sale by all druggists.
Nui ol
m6. us. sat. osr.
For Internal Cleanliness