Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1928)
SHE WENT FROM
, BAD TO WORSE
Down to 98 Pound* — Finally
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
i -- ■ —
Cleveland, Ohio.—"After having my
first baby, I loBt
weight, no matter
what I did. Then a
doctor told me I
would be better if
I had another baby,
which I did. But I
got worse, was al
ways sickly and
went down to 98
pounds. My neigh
bor told me about
Lydia E. Pinkham’s
i Vegetable Com
pound, as it helped her very much, so
I tried it. After taking four bottles, I
weigh 116 pounds. It has just done
wonders for me and I can do my house
work now without one bit of trouble.”
—Mbs. M. Riessingeb, 10004 Nelson
Ave., Cleveland, Ohio.
If some good fairy should appear,
and offer to grant your heart’s desire,
what would you choose? Wealth?
Health? That’s the best gift. Health
Is riches that gold cannot buy and
surely health is cause enough for
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound may be the good fairy who
offers you better health.
Stop a cold before it stops you. Take
HILL’S Cascara - Bromide - Quinine.
Stops the cold, checks the fever, opens
the bowels, tones the system. Insist on
HILL’S. Red box, 30c. All druggists.
Coocam - Bromide - Quinine
Old-Timers in Line
In an old-timers’ parade at Here
ford, Va., J. Ludwig, eighty-two, drove
fa twenty-eight-year-old horse; Nathan
iel Gregory, ninety, came next, driving
• iHWse thirty-three years old. Then
came Jere Moll, ninety-one, driving
a horse .thirty-five years old. And last
came Samuel Gehret, ninety-seven,
with a horse thirty-seven years old.
The only shower Tillie Tiffin was
given after ohe announced her en
gagement was the cold water thrown
on the proposition by the old folks.
—Farm and Fireside.
Build Up Your Health With
Dr. Pierce's “GMD"
A Tonic Which
** LhfutJ or Toilets. All Dealer*
If you are run-down,
you’re an easy mark
for Colds and Grip.
Drink Water to
Help Wash Out
If Your Back Hurts or Bladder
Bothers You, Begin
When your kidneys hurt and your
back feels sore don't get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with
a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys
and irritate the entire urinary tract.
Keep your kidneys clean like you
keep your bowels clean, by flushing
them with a mild, harmless salts
which helps to remove the body’s uri
nous waste and stimulates them to
their normal activity. The function
of the kidneys is to filter the blood.
In 24 hours they strain from it 500
grains of acid and waste, so we can
readily understand the vital impor
tance of keeping the kidneys active.
Drink lots of good water—you can’t
drink too much; also get from any
pharmacist about four ounces of ,Iud
Halts; take n tnblespoonfu! in a glass
of water before breakfast each morn
ing for n few days and ynur kidneys
may then act fine. This famous salts
la made from the add of grape* and
lemon Juice, combined with Hilda, anil
haa been used for years to help dean
nod stimulate clogged kidneys; also
to neutralize the adds In the system
so they are no longer n source of trrl* |
tutlon. thus often relieving bladder
Jad Hulls I* lne*t>e»i«ive. cannot In
jure; make* a delightful efTen e*c«>nt
Utilise ator drink, which everyone
should take now and then to help keep
their kidneys dean and active. Try
this; also keep up the water drinking,
and no doubt you will wonder what
tecame of your kidney trouble and j
Out Our Way
r ' - ..— ..
\NI-H mothers ge-t'gra^. ,c.^.,.o.„mc.S^'}l.T-£',
George P. Auld, American Economist,
Says Dawes Plan to Win in Germany
From the Chicago Neiv.s
Many European and American economists have taken the
position that the Da-wes reparations plan is bound to break
down a year or two hence. For then Germany will be called
upon to pay the maximum annuities fixed by the plan and
Agent General Gilbert will be comfronted by the task of ar
ranging for the transfer of those “colossal” annuities. Indeed,
the transfer problem has been held by most writers on the
reparations question to be insoluble. If that is the correct
view, then, plainly, the Dawes plan soon will be in great jeo
In an arresting and stimulating book entitled “The
Dawes Plan and the New Economics,” George P. Auld, an
American economist, challenges the view of the pessimists and
vigorously contends that the Dawes plan is absolutely sound,
that there is no reason in the world, consistent with good faith
in Germany, why it should ever break down. Mr. Auld insists
that the transfer problem not only can be solved but is quite
easy of solution—that, in fact, it is solving itself under the
simple operation of the law of supply and demand.
The author’s argument is too elaborate to permit the pre
sentation here of a summary of even the briefest kind, but
the main points made by him are these; Since the road to
Europe’s economic recovery is long and difficult. Europe, and
especially Germany and the other debtor countries, will need
liberal foreign loans and credits for years to come. Such
foreign loans “are performing a dual function.” They are
rebuilding the ruined countries while enabling those countries
in Iivp Qiirl rln lniunocc mwl ai flirt comn f imo I Iiott onn nrnvidinfr
the foreign exchange against which reparation and war debt
payments are being transferred.
Tliis process. Mr. Auld maintains, can continue indefinitely.
The productive loans are safe, provided they are made with
proper care, and they make it possible for Germany to pay
the reparation annuities. Germany, for example, “now settles
the current charges on an adverse capital balance by borrow
ing—as America did before the war.” Eventually—in five, 10
or perhaps 50 years—Germany “will have an economic surplus
of at least that amount, and will export it, again as America
did during the war.”
Will the world take $625,000,000 worth of German goods,
or will it protest against such prodigious “dumping” and
prefer the abandonment of the whole Dawes 'plan at that
time? Mr. Auld says in answer to this familiar question: “To
day more than $50,000,000,000 worth of goods and services
move annually in international trade.” Further, there can be
no doubt that 50 years or even five years hence $625,000,000
will seem relatively a much more insignificant sum than it
seems at the present time. Tn short, he holds that new wants
and new markets will absorb Germany’s surplus goods and
services without disturbance or complaint.
The essence of the reparations question, Mr. Auld argues,
is whether the maximum annuities are .iust and within Ger
many’s capacity to meet. The burden, he insists, is not too
heavy for Germany. It was imposed after full deliberation and
in accordance with the fair and reasonable principle that the
tax harden throughout impoverished and crippled Europe
should be approximately equal.
The book is hound to provoke wide comment and fruit
ful discussion. Whether it is entirely sound, or whether here
and there it is merely plausible, is for skilled economists to
say. It is at least eminently worth reading analytically. Mr.
Auld does not oppose a revision of the reparation and debt
funding settlements, or of the peace treaties, hut he rightly
insists that clear and sound thinking ought to guide any action
falling within these categories.
Even Polite Burglars
Favor English Tipping
London. <AP)—The tipping evil lias
ecome so intolerable in England that
even burglars are victims of its abuse.
Two boys saw a pair of burglars as
hey left a London house wtjh a nice
tad of syag. Shaking with fright at
THREE HOTELS IN
London <AP*—Three of London's
.'amcus hotels owes their beginning to
she ingenuity of ex-butlers who start
ed with a shoestring.
Claridge's. patronised by royalty, Is
the best known of Ihrse. The Queen
of Norway haa been staying at Clar
tdge't recently, and during the hut
visit to I-ondon of the King and
Queen of Spain they also occupied the
being witnesses to such an event, the
lads politely asked the housebreakers
If they had been stealing apples. The
thieves handed the boys sixpence and
hustled away before an alarm was
A balloon attachment for airplanes
Is said to keep the plane afloat in
rase it becomes disabled at sea.
William Claridge. retiring from sei
vlre as a butler in 1850, bought with
hia savings Mivart's, n modest hostel
ry in Brook street. Mayfair, and this
ultimately developed in Claridge*
Thomas hotel. Berkeley square wa
opened by a former butler of that
Bailey s hotel. South Kensington, I*
another Dalle* * wife was a lady's
maid, and assisted ber husband and
sided in making the name of the ho«
tel well knoan to the traveling pub
British Jack Tars Now
Look Like Jack Spratts
London (AP)—British Jack Tar*
have become Jack Spratts. They
complain that there has been too
much fat in their food.
The antifat movement started
among the lower deck ratings of the
navy, and spread all over the ships.
The grievance was that the navy ra
tions of fresh meat contained too
much fat, and not enough lean, and
that grease was used too freely in
Their lordships of the admiralty
after investigation, agreed with them,
Orders have gone out that, Jack the
Sailor must be satisfied, but to keep
peace in the navy family, the sea
cooks are to be allowed to u e a cer*
tain amount of fats for frying.
Farmers Do Pay Tariffs.
From the Milwaukee Journal
It has been many years since Calvin
Coolidge left the farm and began his
life of holding public office. But even
his natural unfamiliarity with pres
ent day farming does not explain
his statement in his message to con
gress that “Everything the farmer
uses in farming is already on the free
list.” Mr. Coolidge’s purpose waf to
oppose a revision of the tariff for
the benefit of agriculture. As a
thoroughgoing New Englander that
was to be expected. Built was hardly
to be expected that his opposition
should ero the length of saying, that
the tariff costs the former nothing.
Farmers live in houses, and win
dow glass isn’t on the free list. Farms '
have barns and stables and sheds,
and corrugated sheet iron for barn |
roofs is tariff taxed. A farmer who j
cares anythin? about his home and
his other buildings and equipment
uses paint; and paints are taxed 25
Many farmers still have horses.
Hcrsesnoes and horseshoe nails are
tariil burdened. Fences are a part of
the equipment of farming; steel wire
fencing is taxed. And iron pipes,
which farmers must use in piping
water; and wire for baling hay. Jute
Dags, oarreis ana pacmng Doxes.
When the weeds start up the farm
er takes down his sclthe, and his
scythe isn’t on the free list. Nor are
his pruning shears, or sickles. If he
must replace a board on his pig
pen, the nail he drievs and the ham
mer he drives it with, and the cheap
cotton glove he wears on his hand are
on the tariff list. The woolen blanket
he throws over his horse these cold
days, or over the flivver, carries a
On the free list we do find plows,
harness, harvesters, reapers, drills
and planters, mowvers. horserakes.
cultivators, threshing machines and
such agricultural Implements. But 1
this doesn't mean anything. We
make the world’s farm implements.
There is no foreign com pet ion. Nev
ertheless, the steels, the chief ma
terials used in the manufacture of
these articles, are on the tariff list.
Harness, too, is on the free list, but
on all saddlery and harness hard
ware. buckles rings, snaps, bits and
swivels there Is a tax of 35 per cent,
of their cost. Fertilizers. too. are
"free"—except the ingredients which
go into making most of them.
This onlv begins to tell the storv of
what the tnrtff does to the farmer.
For the list is confined to some of
the things the farmer mav be saM.
in the president's words, to use “in
farming ” We have not taken ud the
crocker" china ware, iars k'tehen ~nd
table v*»n«i1« linoleum and th«* hun
dred other things that so into the
farm home, per the hoslerv. knit
goods and other wearing anmH
which after eU are as n«r**ss*rv to
onemting a farm as shov"1* ,,nd
sn*d*s. For farmers l1"* I1*"
reonic end th*y pay the tariff on
Po-eb’ the president cannot he so
Balltv prospered became proprietor
of several hotel*, owner of th? estate
In K.*«ex, a home In F » Square,
and ' ears ago sat In parliament a* a
Tory M P for Walworth.
• • —*•
o How much monev was expend*
ed bv the Carnegie Foundation dur*
tng the past vearf AWN
A Aruroximatelv siB.nnoonn was i
di*trihut»d during the fl*r*l 'ear
lust ended b* the Carnegie Fo»inda*
tloti for the Advancement of Tewch- 1
The whole world knows Aspirin as an effective antidote for
pain. But it’s just as important to know that there is only one
genuine Bayer /tspirin. The name Baver is on every tablet, and
on the box. If it says Bayer, it’s genuine; and if it doesnt, it is
not! Headaches are dispelled by Bayer Aspirin. So are colds,
and the pain that goes with them; even neuralgia, neuritis, and
rheumatism promptly relieved. Get Bayer—at any drugstore—
with proven directions.
Physicians prescribe Bayer Aspirin;
it does NOT affect the heart
Aiplrln la the trifle mirk of Iliyer Miuufirturo of Monoioetlcicldeiter of flillejllcirld
How One New Woman
Helped Out Dan Cupid
“ ‘I am learning to be a womanly
woman,’ Patricia said, ‘because I like
to be abreast of lire fashion, und 1 am
certain that "a true, sweet woman”
will soon be all the rage. Mind you,
it Is much easier to learn to do with
out stays (corsets) than to uccustom
yourself to wearing them, so l have
bought a pair, und l wear them for
half an hour every day. The first day
I had fhem on, n man came to lunch
eon, und I had no time to change, and
In the middle of lunch 1 fainted deud,
‘“When I came to, he was holding
me in his arms, und I murmured, “Oh,
please, slit my stays!" and the most
wonderful look came into his face, and
he told me Inter that 1 was the first
woman to remind him of his dear,
dead mother. He went all tender and
foozly, and since then he has done
nothing but beg me to marry him.’’’—
From ‘‘Gin and Ginger,” by Lady Kit
Italian Fascists Get
Chance to See World
A young Italian who late'y finished
Ills university course and means to
take up architecture us a profession
has been one of the first to benefit by
Mussolini's order that every Italian
merchant ship should reserve two
berths free on every voyage for young
Italians desirous of seeing the world.
They can choose their route and the
extent of the journey, paying only
about 18 or 20 lire a day. This
brings ‘‘the grand tour" within the
reach of the professional classes and
will surely serve as a liberal educa
“Book and rifle make the perfect
fascist,” Mussolini often reminds his
young followers, and now he ndds the
traveler’s compass to the emblems of
For Colds, Grip or Influenza
end as a Preventive, take Laxative
BROMO QUININE Tablets. A Safe and
Proven Remedy. The box bears the
signature of E. W. Grove, ,10c.—Adv.
New York for Bluebird
According to n report from Mrs.
Charles Cyrus Marshall, of the New
York State Federation of Women’s
Clubs, to Nature Magazine, votes taken
under the auspices of the federation
have given the bluebird first place In
the race for state bird. Bob-white was
second, and although the robin and
oriole were both popular, they were
left behind in deference to Virginia
and Maryland respectively. Legists
tion establishing the bluebird us the
official state bird Is planned.
Sons of Rest
The only exercise some loafers ever
get le to run riot when told to go to
work.—Farm & Fireside.
Boschee’s 1 rup
foV iu," "".*'i“;,r*h*“ °°,d'
Soothes the Throat
iatfon8 iu® phleKni' Promote, expecto
frnm ’ *u? a Bood "'Khr. rest frea
BuTlt n» v 3°C "nd 90c bottles.
Incy ,WoodbuUry.dNKJ8t0r*' ° Gruoa
Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh
Since 1846 Has Healed Wounds and
Sores on Man and Beast
_ Mom, back for ftrat bottle If no, „lted. All,
Quick relief from pain.
Prevent shoe pressure.
At all drug and shoe stores
LOOK. FREE. WRITE FOR liriurva
Keel Mutate Adv. Bulletin. I.,?«n tILla
mr 6*0 W'Xr T'T **'"“•»*
f.nrill. ,.‘,v , „ for leetlinonlal*. u<.f,.r.
ShiPY«ur HIDES, PELTS
. „ WOOL and FURS
to Bolles & Rogers, Sioux Citv Iowa
iiltibeal Market Fflce. unit J*r«,uipi Uen,’r0». *
SIOUX CITY PTG. CO., NO. 1-192a
Our nntlonal genuflection today Is
m flie feet of ability. We bend the
l° ,ho8« "ho do things. Instead
of spoiling us. money has given a
greater *>ense of Appreciation for the
expression of the arts. We will not
»ulk across the street to see the rich
est son of the richest man. But we
wl 8,"nd a» evening |n the back of
it theater to have a wistful extra girl
rinsed to stardom, make us boo-hoo
I>olUau.P8 ° Mc,Hfyre ,n
A minister. In addressing his (Took
began—"As | gaze about I soe before
faces,’*ere,,t ",nny briK,'t ,,u,, 8hlllia8
•Mist then 87 powder pufTs came out
—Montreal Family Hernld.
Feel Stiff and Achy ? |
To Be Well the Kidneys Must Thoroughly Eliminate
Waste Poisons from the Blood.
F^\OES every day find you lame, stiff and
I r* I J achy > Do you feel tired and drowsy—
A suffer nagging backache, headache and
dizzy spells? Are tKe kidney secretions
scanty and burning in passage?
Sluggish kidneys allow poisons
to remain in the blood and upset
the whole system.
Doan's Pi Its, • stimulant diuretic, is
cress* the secretion of live kidney* and
thus aid in th* elimination of waste im
purities Doan’s have established n nation.
- . . _ aide reputation. Aik your nrighfuT /
A Stimulant Diuretic to the Kidneya
At *1 thsWr*. Mk t bet. fetlei Miibufa Ca , Mf$. Chemists, Bsftlo, N. Y.
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