The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, March 19, 1936, Image 2

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around the
By Carter Field ^
Washington.—The Soviet govern
ment Is confident that despite the
military coup by which the fire-eat
ing faction of the Japanese military
caste has regained control of the
Japanese government after being re
versed In the recent election, there
Is no serious danger of war In the
Far East.
Only the possibility that some of
the same sort of "young officers”
may provoke an Incident on the bor
der really threatens that danger.
But even this danger, the Soviet au
thorities believe. Is remote, and for
two reasons.
One Is that the young officers so
much talked about are now Just
rushing Into situations without the
approval of very much more Impor
tant heads. This Is at least the
third time this sort of thing has oc
curred, though the present Is the
most flagrant because It denies the
right of the Jnpanese voters to dic
tate the policies of their govern
ment. Each time the action of the
“young officers” has had the same
objective—complete control of the
government by the most fervent
saber rattlers In the military estab
The Moscow government, accord
ing to rellnble private advices reach
ing the State department, does not
believe that the "old heads" among
the saber rattlers—the high ranking
army and navy officers really In
command of the situation, nnd who
really inspire these killings occa
sionally by the appareptly Irrespon
sible young officers—Want war with
the Soviet right now.
The answer Is that the Japanese
army and navy officers know per
fectly well, the Soviet government
believes, they would be biting off
more possibly than they could chew.
At the time the Russo-Japanese war
broke out In the old days. It Is point
ed out, Russia—old Imperial Russia,
It was then—had only 40,000 men In
the Far East. And they were rather
poorly equipped. In fact, there were
quite a few scundals about that ele
ment later.
Russia’* Great Army
Russlu is not telling how many
men she has In the Far Fast now,
but reports from Moscow are thnt
Soviet officials are rather compla
cent when the subject Is mentioned.
It Is well known that the Russian
army now has considerably In ex
cess of a million men, and thnt they
are excellently equipped with all
the most modern war materials, ex
pensive as they may be. It Is freely
admitted that every sacrifice neces
sary was made to nttuln this ob
Now also, it is (minted out in
Moscow, the trans-Siberian railroad
has been double-tracked ull the way
through to Vludivostock. Near the
latter city there are forces of bomb
ing and fighting plunes calculated to
give the Japanese considerable
Moreover, the Russians merely
smile when usked about thnt north
ward push of the Japanese, appar
ently aimed at cutting the trnns Si
berian railroad. There are plenty
of fortlticntlons, and plenty of well
equipped soldiers to resist any Jap
anese attempt to reach the railroad.
There have been one or two brushes,
they mention grimly, and the Jap
anese are not unaware of the Rus
sian strength.
Also, the Russians have calculat
ed on the possibility that a bombing
squadron or a quick successful push
Into one salient might cut the trans
Siberian line temporarily. They
have built up stocks of everything
that might be needed at strategic
points. Near Vludivostock they not
only have munitions plants, but
ship building yards, which have been
very successful In constructing sub
Altogether they are more con
cerned about Germany than about
Case of West Virginia
Hoping that he lias settled the
factional row In Maine, so menac
ing to encouraging returns from the
I'lne Tree state In September’s con
gressional election, President Roose
velt now turns his attention to West
Virginia, where the situation is even
more dllHcult Maine's moral ef
fect on Democratic workers In the
rest of the country may be tremen
dous, but not even the most optimis
tic New Dealer thinks any electoral
votes are involved there. Whereas
West Virginia's eight electoral votes
might easily decide who Is to be
President for the four years begin
ning next January,
All the New Deal hopes for In
Maine, really. Is to save Representa
tive Edward C. Moran. No one fa
miliar with the Maine situation
hopes to elect a Democrat from the
Portland district, where Represen
tative Simon M. Hamlin was swept
in on the 1934 Democratic high tide.
The Brann-Moran row threatens
even this much salvage, it promises
a solid Republican slate from Maine
in September, with Its resulting
word to the rest of the country that
the New Deal has slipped. With
the full realization of how much at
tention Is paid to Maine's September
elections, despite the cold fact that
as a barometer Maine has often
been wrong, James A. Farley has
been holding conference after con
ference in the hope of placating
Louis J. Brann. whose re-election as
governor In 1034 proved his popu
larity, but who has been very much
off the reservation since the ap
pointment of Professor Abrahamson
of Bowdoln.
Placating Brann
So Brann was summoned to Wash
ington, talked at length with Farley,
and was taken to the White House
to see If the Roosevelt personality
would do the trick. It was rumored
later thnt he could have the assist
ant secretaryship of the navy If
he wanted It. The trouble about
placating Brann Is that he would
have to be given some signal honor
outside the state. Anything Inside
the state would more than rutile
Representative Moran. Moreover
Moran has sold the White House
and WPA Dictator Harry L. Hop
kins pretty thoroughly on the Idea
that Brunn’s friends Just won’t do.
In West Virginia the situation Is
even more difficult. The two strong
figures of the Democratic party, who
happen to be the two senators, are
at such loggerheads that the fight
has flamed out on the senate floor,
with the boy senator, Rush D. Holt,
denouncing the whole relief and
WPA administration In the state.
For n Democratic senator to
charge that Harry Hopkins and his
organization are playing cheap fac
tional politics In behalf of the other
I>emocratlc senator, Matthew M.
Neely, Is very had medicine, Indeed.
Holt said on the floor thnt the West
Vlrglnln administrator, F. W. Mc
Cullough, ‘‘Is a disgrace to the state
of West Vlrglnln and to the Works
Progress administration.”
What has been happening, accord
ing to Insiders, Is not very different
from what has hnppened In many
states, except In one particular.
People wanting Jobs had to have the
endorsement of local political lend
ers. The difference in West Vir
ginia Is that the lenders whose ap
proval was necessary were always
allied with the Neely organization,
and never the Holt faction.
Apparently Senator Holt missed
the boat when he did not have an
agreement with his colleague before
McCullough was appointed.
Mail Contracts
Present Indications are that Pres
ident Roosevelt will extend the pres
ent mall contracts, 42 In number,
with the shipping companies, for a
period of one year. lie has the au
[ thorlty to do this under existing
law, assuming that no new shipping
legislation is enacted. And best In
formation on Capital Hill and in
New I>enl circles Is that none will be.
There was quite a stir recently
over the drafting of a new ship sub
sidy bill by New Dealers. Much
mystery was made about the new
measure, which was, It was said, to
be Introduced by Senator Guffey of
Pennsylvania. The new measure,
according to gossip accepted for a
few days, was to have the Presiden
tial blessing ns against the Copeland
bill and the Ideas of Senator Black
of Alnbnmn. It was Senator Black,
those interested recalled, who direct
ed the Investigation which seemed,
to put It mildly, to he a little un
friendly to the shipping companies.
Underneath nil the mystery as to
the Guffey bill and the discussions
of merits of the plans of Senators
Copeland and Black, the determin
ing factor Is simply this—that Pres
ident Roosevelt Is willing to do more
to aid American merchant marine
than congress Is willing to do at
this time.
The wheel within these wheels is
that the President at the moment Is
concerned very much over the econ
omy Issue. He Is going through a
lot of motions, what with all these
conferences of the spending and
lending agencies and whatnot, to
give the country the Impression that
he Is going to stage a Calvin Cool
Idge economy act and get the fed
eral treasury back on a sort of An
drew Mellon basis.
Balk at Subsidy
So tills would he no time to
launch out Into what would be, In
many sections of the country, a very
unpopular spending campaign In the
Interest of the merchant marine.
The mere fact thnt actually the cost
would be no greater than under the
present mall contracts would not
help the picture. It Is the prejudice
against the word, “subsidy” so
strongly built up In the hlnterlnnd
all these years thnt President Roose
velt and members of the house and
senate fear.
So the good old subterfuge of call
ing a subsidy pay for carrying the
malls is to continue for another
year. Maybe after election congress
will have the nerve to call a spade
a spnde. Rut such Idens die hard,
and the house of representatives Is
never more than 22 months from an
Meanwhile the navy is still Im
patient and anxious to see the
whole merchant marine policy over
hauled. The navy wants subsidies,
to be frankly called subsidies, paid
to ship owners who will build ves
sels capable of being taken over as
auxiliaries in the event of war—
ships built to navy specifications. It
wants ships to be subsidized by tbe
government Just as the ships of all
other sea power nations are.
Copyright—WNU 8*rvl©«
- - • : - ■ -■■.■fiy'Vn?-. ■ ...
Railroad Building in Nicaragua.
Prepared by National Geographic Society,
Washington. D. C.—WNU Service.
□ICAltAGUA has an area of
some 50,000 square miles,
about equal to thut of New
York stute, and a population of ap
proximately 650,000, close to that
of the city of Buffalo. It is the
largest of the Central American re
publics; many consider it the most
beautiful. Much of the Interior Is
mountainous; the coasts are gen
erally flat. It faces the Pacific,
with Its back door to the Atluntlc.
Most of Its people live In the cities
in the western part of the republic,
for the rainfall here is moderate as
compared with that of the eastern
coast; the climate, although trop
ical, Is agreeable, and the land Is
The cities of Chlnandega, Leon,
Managua, Masaya and Granada are
located near the west coast and
along the one line of railroad, ex
tending from the port of Corlnto,
on the Pacific, to Grunuda, the main
port on Lake Nicaragua.
Managua, the capital, is the larg
est, and, although badly set back by
the earthquake und tire thut almost
destroyed the city In the spring of
1931, will In time again become the
moat Important business center of
the country.
Leon and Chlnandega, cities of
artlsuns and small proprietors, are
locuted among very fertile farming
lands and are the centers of the
sugar trade. Masaya Is an Indiun
town and owes its Importance to the
coffee-growing district on the Si
erras, located between the lnkes
and the Pacific.
Granada owes her early growth
to the fact thut she wus the chief
port for the trade between Central
America and Spain, by way of
Luke Nicaragua and the San Juan
river. Her lending citizens are not
only landed proprietors, but mer
chants who sell goods In person
over the counters of their stores.
Mntagnlpn, the largest town off
the railroad, Is the center of an
important district.
Because of its altitude, It has a
more agrenble climate than the cit
ies located in the plains; but the
absence of a railroad, or even a
good highway connection with the
outside world, has thwarted Its
East and West Are Divided.
Eastern and western Nicaragua
are divided by mountains and Jun
gle covered country, wtiich have ef
fectively prevented Intercommuni
cation except to a very minor de
gree. The physical separation has
operated to prevent close political
union nnd a common national out
look; to hamper trade and com
merce; and to obstruct a desirable
interchange of people and Ideas.
In addition, the lack of a prac
ticable route to its east coast has
forced virtually all of Nicaragua's
foreign commerce to seek a longer
and more roundubout route vlt the
west coast and the Panama canal.
For these reasons It has been the
desire of the government of Nica
ragua for many years to open a
means of communication between
the west and east, either by a
canalization of the San Juan river
or by the construction of a highway
or a railroad. A highway has been
under construction from Managua
through Tipllapa to ltama, on the
Bluetlelds river, where boat connec
tions can be made with- Blueflelds,
the largest port town on the Carib
The population of the country Is
overwhelmingly of mixed Spanish
and Indian blood, with Spanish the
universal language, although one
finds In Granuda und the other Inrge
towns many families of pure Span
ish blood. Perhaps 10 per cent of
the population Is pure Indian, found
mostly in the area around Masaya
and Matagalpa and in the thinly
settled cattle-raising sections of the
province of Chontales, east of Lake
Still farther to the east, along
the rivers that drain into the Carib
bean north of Greytown, the Suino
Indians have their homes. They
are a wild and timid race and have
resisted all Spanish influence. Their
huts are simple structures, thatched
with palm leaves and located on
the banks of streams. Their worldly
possessions are confined tc bows,
arrows, blowguns, and one or two
pots and pans.
The Mosquito Coast.
Part of Nicaragua’s Caribbean
coast has the world's worst real es
tate title, "The Mosquito Coast."
It gets Us name, not from the preva
lence of mosquitoes, but from the
Mlsskito Indians. Here there is de
cided evidence of negro blood, part
ly a heritage from the cargo of a
slave ship that was wrecked on
the coast years ago. These blacks,
or mixed Indians and blacks, called
“Sambos" or "Zambos,” were aug
mented by escaped slaves from the
plantations that sparsely dotted the
coast in later years and by rene
gade sluves from Jamaica and other
islands of the West Indies.
The Mosquito coast was also a
refuge for buccaneers and pirates
and was visited by many trading
ships seeking turtle shells. As a
result, the blood of the inhabitants
becume badly mixed, and character
istics of many races can be detect
ed in the present-day population.
San Juan del Norte (Greytown),
at the mouth of the San Juan river,
has an English-speaking negro pop
ulation. Long ago the port had an
excellent harbor and was a thriv
ing community, but drifting sands
have closed the entrance from the
sea, and now only an occasional
schooner calls.
In the boom days, when the Mari
time Canal company undertook the
construction of a canal, Greytown
had visions of being a metropolis;
now it is only a dreary community of
rusted tin and frame shacks, with a
population of 250 people.
In spite of the tlnancial difficul
ties that have been general through
out the world and have been par
ticularly trying in Nicaragua, the
president of the republic has im
proved the publlctschools and built
new roads and railroads.
Along the country's roads you will
occasionally meet a high-powered
car snorting its way over ruts and
bumps, carrying some government
official or landed proprietor on busi
ness best known to himself. The
car has a number of occupants,
usually half a dozen in excess of
its normal capacity, for the gov
ernment official travels with his
guards, his friends, and perhaps a
large part of his family, while the
usual car-owner always has his en
tire family in the car and baggage
and other Impedimenta strapped on
the running board and anywhere
else that it can be suspended or
Cars Nearly All American.
Practically all cars are American
make, und it is a tribute to their
sturdiness that they can stand the
usage to which they are subjected.
New cars are frequently equipped
with extra spring leaves, as spare
parts are hard to get, and for serv
ice on Nicaraguan roads springs
have to be strong.
The cars on the roads are few
and far between, but they add the
touch which shows that you are
traveling in a civilized country.
Coffee la the Main Crop.
The prosperity of the country de
pends upon the coffee crop und its
price. Crops have been good in re
cent years, but the price has been
very low. For its future Nicaragua
looks to the building of the canal
linking the Paciflc and the Carib
bean. A prosperous Nicaragua will
no doubt mean a quiet Nicaragua,
for prosperity will mean roads, rail
roads, and other public improve
ments. A hungry man in Nicaragua
is a prospective recruit for one of
the bandit gangs. Banditry prob
ably will cease when any man seek
ing work can get it and when every
man can boast of the few dollars
rattling around in his pocket.
Gold in smull quantities lias been
produced in Nicaragua for hundreds
of years. The richest mines are in
the province of Chontales. This
area is also bandit-infested, and the
mines are a favorite field for bandit
activities. This situation lias pre
vented the Installation of modern
machinery or the development of
the properties on a large scale.
The Babllonia mine at La Liber
tad has the distinction of having
had a young mining engineer named
Herbert Hoover connected at one
time with its management. Here
only the richest strikes are now
worked, the ore being brought to
the mill by pack mules.
Putting a canal across Nicaragua
is a matter of utilizing some geo
graphic features and overcoming
others. Of outstanding importance
physically are the country's moun
tains and its two great fresh water
lakes In Its central basin, “the Great
Lakes of Central America."
Pretending Costs Money
A Japanese Widow
The Five Babies Are Well
Democratic Edward VIII
Even Imitation war is costly. Eng
land's battleships, submarines and
Arthur Ilrlabnnr
airplanes in the
Med 1 terra nean,
intended to in
timidate Italy
and keep down
discontent in
Egypt, represent
no real war.
England ocea
s 1 o n a 11 y dis
charges light
“depth bombs”
in the Mediter
ranean, “bring
ing Italian sub
marines popping
like corks to the
surface.” Yet the
government tells the house of com
mons this imitation war costs Brit
ish taxpayers five hundred thou
sand pounds a month.
The twenty-four-year-old widow
of a Japanese officer who commit
ted suicide after the recent rebel
lion sends a letter of apology to
“Your august majesty,” the Jap
anese emperor, saying: “I believe
the spirit of my husband, whose
body lies in a coffin before me, also
sorrows for those who fell.”
A most serious people, the Jap
i _
Doctor Dafoe, modest man from
Canada, who understands quintu
plets, dropped in to say the five
little girls are doing well, fighting
frequently, sign of a normal con
dition. They like sleeping outdoors
with the weather 30 below zero, but
in daytime only. It would delight
you to see their red cheeks.
Three hundred and seventy-five
thousand visitors, nearly all from
the United States, came to look
through a fence at the quintuplets
last year; 500,000 are expected this
year. The baby girls are a wonder
ful advertisement for Canada. Many
that go to see them will buy farms
and stay.
A democratic young person is
Edward the Eighth, new king of
England and emperor of India.
Broadcasting to 200,000,000 that
live under the British flag and oc
cupy one-quarter of the earth's
surface, he does not refer to them
as “my subjects” or "my people,”
as his predecessors did, but calls
them “fellow men.”
And Edward VIII does not refer
to himself as “we," which is cus
tomary with other rulers. His fa
ther spoke of "my empire” and "my
dear people” and called himself
President Roosevelt submits to
congress a plan to Increase heav
ily Income taxes of corporations
suspected of holding many billions
of profits not distributed. The
taxes might run to over 33 per cent.
You never can tell what Wall
Street will think. President Roose
velt’s taxation program sends
stocks up. Perhaps Wall Street
hus no “undistributed reserves."
Great industries will not be forbid
den reasonable cash surpluses, pre
sumably. Such a rule would make
expansion and increased employ
ment Impossible.
A Joint resolution in the house
and senate suggests a congressional
medal of honor for the late Gen.
William Mitchell, head of the Amer
ican air forces In the big war. Few
congressmen would vote against a
tribute to a man who fought so
well for his country, and the medal
would please his widow and chil
Uncle Sam paying rent to Pan
ama for the canal, offering the
usual $250,000 rent Installment, was
told: "No, we do not take 59-cent
Washington admits that while it
may try Interesting experiments
with Its own money, and tell its
own citizens "Gold is too good for
you," It has no right to make the
outside world suffer. Panama will
get an amount of money equal to
250,000 of our dollars before we
slid off the gold basis and into
the "Inflation bond” era.
Sometimes government ownership
gets things done. Germany’s postal
ministry opens the first long-dls
tanee television-telephone in the
world, between Berlin and Leipzig
—the charge for three minutes only
$1.40. When you call up a "strong,
j bluish light" illuminates your face,
; which is seen by the person at the
other end of the line. That would
j have been Improbable when tele
phones were Installed in the big
Paris exposition, not so long ago.
Four years ago the Lindbergh
child was kidnaped. Bruno Haupt
mann, convicted of the kidnaping
and murder, caught spending the
marked gold certificates that Lind
bergh paid in a vain effort to get
back hla child, is still alive.
It is said that he will have an
other reprieve. Our system of Jus
tice Is not hasty.
C Kins Features Syndicate, Inc.
W.VU Service.
Tclki About ®
Reducing end Nervousness
THE difficult part about re
ducing weight is the cut
ting down on the starch or su
gar foods—sugar, bread, po
tatoes, pastry.
Everybody, whether thin or fat,
needs these particular foods, as
they ore the "energy givers,” and
the body must have foods to supply
this energy.
Meats, fruits, minerals, vitamins
are all necessary to health and all
give a certain amount of energy,
but It is the starch, that is, really
the sugar foods, that give energy in
the amounts the body needs.
In the overweight individual, na
ture has been kind or generous, as
it were, in that the sugar foods
eaten not only supply the energy
but a portion of them is stored
away in the liver, muscles, and oth
er tissues and can be used if the
Dr. Barton
individual is unable
to get a further
supply at any time.
The point here,
and it is very
plain, is that if the
overweight will do
without quite as
much starch food,
this sugar that is
stored in the liver
and other tissues
can be used to sup
ply energy. Less
starch food being
eaten will prevent any gain In
weight, and after a time will bring
about a loss of the fat tissue
(which will be used as fuel for the
body’s needs).
Source of Nervousness.
Now when the overweight begins
doing without his or her usual
amount of starch or sugar foods,
one of the first symptoms noticed
is a weak or nervous feeling. This
is because the amount of sugar in
their blood or tissues is not as
much as usual; it is the sugar that
gives the energy—the feeling of
strength. It is only natural then
that they turn to starch or sugar
foods again and many of them give
up the whole idea of trying to re
duce weight.
However, the very fact that sugar
is so helpful in overcoming this
nervous or weak feeling, has been
used by some physicians in reduc
ing the weight in their patients.
Thus with the usual amount of
food cut down by one quarter to
one-half, when the patient begins to
feel nervous or weak, he is given
some sugar—candy or in some oth
er form—and this overcomes the
weakness or nervousness until the
regular meal time arrives.
In the Medical Journal and Rec
ord, Drs. Y. Yoshida and I. J. Rob
erts record their method of reduc
ing weight, which consists of cut
ting down the usual diet by about
one-half and giving dextrose (sugar)
when there are symptoms of fatigue,
hunger, nervousness or weakness
the result of an Insufficient amount
of sugar in the blood.
Doctors’ Daily Plan.
Their daily plan is as follows:
T))e daily diet consists of clear
soup, a liberal helping of vegeta
bles, two or three pieces of bread
and butter, one average portion of
meat, two glasses of milk and one
In addition the patient takes
about one ounce of dextrose daily
in the form of pleasantly flavored
lozenges—each lozenge containing
about a half teaspoonful—one loz
enge being dissolved in the mouth
every half hour from 9:30 to 11:00
a. m., 2:30 to 5:30 p. m. Liquids
must be cut down as much as pos
sible and only five glasses—water,
tea, coffee, soft or hard drinks or
any other form of liquid—are to be
taken daily. Absolutely no food
should be taken between meals ex
cept the dextrose mentioned above.
Moderate exercise in the form of
walking is advised but no severe
gymnastic exercises.
Thus while sugar is fattening and
must be cut down In all reducing
diets, yet using a piece of candy, a
chocolate bar, or a banana (the
meat of which is rapidly turned
into sugar) when that hungry, nerv
ous, weak feeling comes, not only
overcomes this feeling, but is really
a safeguard whilst reducing.
The use of an alkali—common
baking soda is always at hand—
prevents the acidosis which occurs
during the reduction of weight; a
level teaspoonful two or three times
a day In a half glass of water is
• * *
Getting Out of Bed
' | 'HERE has been a feeling for
J -*■ some time in the minds of many
I surgeons that patients after severe
illness should be sitting up and ac
tually getting out on their feet for
a few minutes daily, much sooner
| than is usually the case at present.
Thus In appendix cases, opera
tions on the stomach and gall blad
der, or repairing a hernia or rup
ture, Dr. A. Chalier, Lyons, France,
states that he gets his patients up
between the third and fifth day—
that is to say, as soon as the shock
following operation has passed off.
For the first few days, of course,
the patient only stays up 15 to 30
e-WNO Servic*.
Still Drumming Up Church
Attendance in Dutch Town*
An attendance drummer has been
newly appointed at Hoogeveen, Hol
land, to call the people to church.
The old custom of drumming up
church attendance persists there ■■
in some other Dutch towns. Every
Sunday morning and evening, the
drummer marches through the main
streets of Hoogeveen, drumming with
all his might, to let the faithful know
that it is time to get ready for di
vine service.
Man Who
Whether the Remedy
You are taking for
Headaches, Neuralgia
or Rheumatism Pains
is SAFE is Your Doctor,
Ask Him
Don’t Entrust Your
Own or Your Family’s
Well-Being to Unknown
BEFORE you take any prepara
tion you don’t know all about,
for the relief of headaches; or the
pains of rheumatism, neuritis or
neuralgia, ask your doctor what he
thinks about it — in comparison
with Genuine Bayer Aspirin.
We say this because, before the
discovery of Bayer Aspirin, most
so-called “pain” remedies were ad
vised against by physicians as being
bad for the stomacn; or, often, for
the heart. And the discovery of
Bayer Aspirin largely changed
medical practice.
Countless thousands of people
who have taken Bayer Aspirin year
in and out without ill effect, have
proved that the medical findings
about its safety were correct.
Remember this: Genuine Bayer
Aspirin is rated among the fastest
methods yet discovered for the relief
of headaches and all common pains
... and safe for the average person
to take regularly.
You can get real Bayer Aspirin at
any drug store — simply by never
asking for it by the name “aspirin”
alone, but always saying BAYER.
ASPIRIN when you buy.
Bayer Aspirin
Slang’s Use
Slang peps up the conversation If
It Isn’t the too cheap sort.
I I Relieve the dryness andlll
I irritation by applying \\\
HI Menlholatum night \\\
I and morning. Va
Ilf you prefer nose drops, or §
throat spray, call for the 1
In handy bottle with dropper 1
Writ* for
D«fl. 231
Brooklyn, N. V.
ind fed the difference)
Why let constipation
hold you back? Fee)
your beet, look your beat
— cleanse internally the
ieasy tea-cup way. CAR
' FIELD TEA ie not a mir
acle worker, but a week
of this “internal beauty
treatment" will aston
ish you. Begin tonight.
(At your drug storey
r av « ^ d ■ wm. w
It’s All In HOW You Fight
You need a medicine that
helps your hair to save it
self by nourishing starved
hair roots and stopping Dan
druff-Glover's! But you must
faithfully keep up the good
work. Start today with Glover]*
Mange Medicine and Glover’*
Medicated Soap for the sham
poo. At all druggists. Or have
your Barber give you Glover's.