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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1916)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1916.
MIX MTH POLITICS
first Need of the Country la to
' Give Protection to Amer
HUGHES ON PACIFIC COAST
k Sn Francisco, Cl, Aug. 20.-
Charles E. Hughes yesterday told au
diences here and in Oakland that the
government of the United Statei
.could not be properly conducted by
mixing politic with business, with
odeDaredness. with the maiate-
nance of international honor, or with
other administrative functions of gov
ernment o "When you start out to be military,
be military and not political," Mr.
Hughes told an audience in Oakland.
: "I do not believe we can run this
government by mixing business and
politics, the nominee said to gath
ering of business men here a short
time before the Oakland meeting
At Oakland, Mr. Hughes repeated
his declaration that he favored foster
ing honorable American achievements
in business and adjusting decisions by
finding the facts and acting upon
Afraid of Only the Dark.
"You can break down your pros
perity by prostituting yourself in the
face of an unjust popular demand.
Hughes said. I shall never do
that. And the unjust popular demand
is only unjust because the facts are
"The only thing I am afraid of in
this country is the dark. When we
get things out into the light of day
and see the actual facts we generally
find out where the truth and justice
lie. , .''
"Some neoote live in dreamland.'
Mr. Hughes continued, in speaking of
the need for military and commercial
preparedness- They do not undr
stand the actual world we live in."
The nominee spoke of the federal
commissions to investigate various
Need of Experts.
"We have devcloned commissions
of investigation. What do they amount
to unless we nave, expert commis
sioners? Commissions are nothing ex
cept as they are dominated by good
tense, inspired by loyalty and patriot
ism and controlled by the facts and
the justice of the case before them.
"I believe we can put down what
it wrong without destroying what is
good. In weeding our garden we do
not want to pull up the useful plants.
We do not desire in correcting abuses
to destroy the opportunities of suc
cess. We are competent, if we go
about it in the right way, to destroy
abuses, to secure open and fair deal
ing, and at the same time make pos
sible honest enterprise.
"We cannot go forward unless we
realize ourselves nationally. We must
more than ever understand that na
tional powers are to be exercised and
that national prosperity an be gained
only by the potency of our national
organiaztion. s. -v . 1 ,-,
- For Visible Oovernmeiit
Mr. : Hughes declared himself op
posed to. invisible government I
want," he said, "visible government,
competent administration, not only b
those elected, but by the appointees of
elected officers who represent the
competence, the intelligence and the
talent of the nation. We are entitled
"In his address to the business men
of San Francisco at the Commercial
club, Mr. Hughes spoke in part as
follows: " i
"We come to a conservative period
a difficult period, a period in which
America must look forward with grea
er confidence in the soundness of our
life than it has hitherto had- We have
had an abundant surgery. Nobody
can live by surgery alone, however
necessary it may be.
Need Hygienic Treatment
: "We have got to have hygienic treatment-
The system of the patient
must be built up by abundant exercise,
by fresh air and abundant nutrition.
I am glad to think that we are ready
for that forward movement and I
think we can be sure that we can con
trol monopolistic parties, and that we
can prevent unjust discrimination.
" W can secure a square deal and
yet we can foster enterprise, build np
and not destroy, encourage and not
fetter, and make the honorable man of
butiness feel that he has a free avenue
to an honest success.
"If we cannot so judge the United
States, then our future is a tronhln,,.
one and we will fail, as great nations
of the psst have failed. We are but a
young people. We are only an experi
ment Nations several times our age
have perished and left but scant
memorials. We have, as I say, a very
difficult system of government It
requires constant attention, and eon
sUnt study and attention on Jhe part
of those who know. The man who
knows is the man I want to talk to
about every department of life.
Correct Principles Needed
"I do not believe it is necessary to
E restitute public business in order to
ave the confidence of the electorate
I think that is great mistake. Whst
we need in this country, as I have
said, is, first, to have correct princi
'This is a non-partisan gathering; I
do not want to abuse it by talking in
a partisan way, but I should be unjust
to myself if I did not say that as a
principle as a principle which, of
course,, must be carefully and pru
dently applied that we must have
the idea of protecting American en
terprises against the co-operation of
other nations acting under their
product on a different basis, in re
spect to wages and standard of living
from what we have. We must not be
afraid of perfect co-operation.
. Everywhere along the line from
this time on we have got to consider,
what each one can do, not in a haphas
ard way, but what is the beat way to
do things, in order to achieve things
in the future. For example, the prac
tice i only comparatively recent of
keeping properly the item of cost, so
that you caa get from the manufac
turer a real.coM sheet
"How many realize now what can
be done and where improvement can
be made? : --:.. , ...
Much Vet to Learn.1 ,
"I have tatked. with many along
.hat line and I believe, without do
" you gentlemen any injustice, that
ere is a great deal that we have yet
- r. : if . . - ' .
to learn in this country in order that
we may hold our own with the better
organized nations abroad.
"We have a world yet to do in this
country. We are loose. We are dis
jointed and we are unorganized. I
want to see fair co-operation on
proper basis, with such supervision
as may be necessary to prevent abuses
in order that we can go forward and
advance our foreign trade throughout
"Now, when the nation has any
thing to do and undertakes the man
agement of any particular kind of
work, .it ought to be done in a way
that would be a pattern for the entire
country so that federal standards in
every form of eovernmental activitv
would furnish a pattern for any state
activity ot a like nature.
Security in AIL
'The fact that we have the state
supreme in its sphere and the nation
supreme in its sphere; the fact that
where the two intertwine, the federal
power must be regarded aa the dom
inant oower. does not mean that we
should not have those accommoda
tions which wilt present certainty and
security in all those business activi
ties that come in contact with the
government where the interest is
There should be oooortnnitv for it
. . . . r .
to be neard where the interest is local.
Where the interest is national, there
must be the opportunity for it to be
Where you have this district or
territory, or where there is doubt,
there should be opportunity for each
to be heard and a proper tribunal by
which, as an administrative matter,
the question can be determined, and
leave twilight zone no place ol un
certainty in which business can fall
into disesteem and come under a
cloud of doubt
"I maintain that wherever we have
the government represented in regu
lation and supervision, it must be a
regulation and supervision that it
really expert and squares with the
facts of business life. There is no
conflict between the public right and
what is right for the individual when
oronerly understood. The difficult)
comes In when we have inexpertness
and fear and apprehension and a de
sire to please tnis one or mat one in
stead of sauarely facing the facts and
relying upon the common sense of
Changes in the itinerary ot tne
Hughe party which were announced
tonight provide for addresses at
Stockton and Sacramento. The party
left San Francisco at 8 O'clock to
night for Los Angeles, where the
nominee will spend tomorrow resting.
The nominee will begin his eastern
journey from Sacramento late Tues
day, the first scheduled (top being at
Reno, Nev...- ' .
Want? Wilson to Stop the
Shipment of Munitions
Charleston. W. V Aug. 20. Rev.
William B. Marye, an evangelist, was
brought to Charleston today by post-
office inspectors, who charged him
with sending threatening letters to
President Woodrow Wilson. He was
arrested at Ada. W. Va. .
When taken before a United States
commissioner here Marye admitted
he had written to President Wilson.
urging him to prevent further muni
tions shipments to the entente allies.
He will be taken to Webster bpnngs,
W. Vs., Monday, where hi case will
be heard in federal court if an in
dictment is returned.
Contest the Ownership of
copyright of Old Songs
New York. Aug. 19. A suit con
testing the ownership of coovriehts
on "Silver Threads Among the Gold,"
and other old songs, written by Hart
P. Danka, who died in Pennsylvania
in 1903, was begun in the federal
court today by bis widow and chil
dren, against Elizabeth Adair Gor
don and others, song publishers, un
der the name of the estate of Hamil
The defendants are accused of nnh-
lishing Danks' songs "wrongfully and
have made $100,000 in profits. The
plaintiffs demand an accounting.
Scottish Rite Bodies Give .
Picnic at Carter Lake Club
The Scottish Rite bodies of Omaha
have arranged for an outing for the
entire fraternity and their families at
(.arter Lake club on the afternoon and
evening of Thursday, August 24, 1916.
I hrough the courtesy of the Carter
Lake club all of the amusement feat
urea will be free, except for those who
wish to reserve meala at the ' dub
Silverman a band has been engaged.
1 ' Mrs. Fred Speck.
Columbus. Neb.. Aug. 20. (Special
Telegram.) Mrs. Fred Speck, aged
24, who had been confined in St.
Mary's hospital in this city for the
last nine weeks, died at that institu
tion last night of tuberculosis of the
bone. - A week ago Monday one limb
was amputated in the hope that her
life could be saved. She was born
in Plattsmouth, where her body will
be taken tomorrow morning. She
leaves a father, mother, husband and
two small children. The funeral will
be Tuesday afternoon- .
Mist Mary Hoffman.
Columbus, Neb., Aug. 20. (Speciat
Telegram.) Mary Hoffman, aged 75,
single; died last evening at St. Mary's
hospital in this city after a lingering
illness. She was born in Hungary
and came to America in an early day,
settling in Columbus. Funeral serv
ices will be held tomorrow morning
at 9 o'clock at St Bonaventure's
Catholic church. '
Platte Center Celebration. '
Columbus, Neb, Aug. 20. (Special
Telegram.) All arrangements for the
big harvest festival have been com
pleted and the three day' celebration
in Platte Center will start tomorrow
morning. There will be a ball game
each of the three days. Other sports
will take up part of the time and a
big crowd is looked for. .
' ,,-Ar You Looking Old? '
Old age comes quick enough with
out inviting it Some look old at
forty. That 1 bcaase they neglect the
liver and bowels. Keep your bowels
regular and your liver healthy and yon
will not only feel younger bat look
younger. When troubled with consti
pation or biliousness take .Chamber
Iain's Tablet. They are intended
especially for these ailment and are
excellent Easy to take anrl
agreeable in effect Obtainable every-
PLAN SAVES EIGHT
(Continued Tram Pa- One.)
arrive tomorrow morning and others
are expected at night. Representa
tives of both sides are prepared to re
main here until the final word is
spoken and a strike declared or
President Wilson made no engage
ments for tomorrow in order to be
ready to continue negotiations with
ine ranroaa presidents, but it was
thought probable that there would be
no further general White Houie eon
ferences until Tuesday. Although the
railroad executives continue to main
tain their position in opposition to the
presidents plan and in favor of
arbitration, administration official
express hope that ultimately they
would decide to negotiate on the basis
proposed by Mr. Wilson.
. Counter Proposal.
It was understood tonight that a
counter -proposal was under consider
ation by the railroad executives, but
that it had not yet reached a definite
stage. It was said to include arbitra
tion of at least some of the points at
issue, with the grantintr of others.
In the meantime telesrams nnrina-
ine president to insist on arbitration
arrived in large numbera at the White
nouse. Most of them were sent bv
business men and firms and organ
izations. Copies of many were sent
to the railroad -executives. Admin
istration officials said the telegrams
would have no effect on the president,
since he had tried to bring about arbi
tration, and failed, and had no way
of forcing it.
Only a few o the brotherhood
members remained in Washington
over Sunday, most of them going to
nearoy resorts last night, upon be ns
advised by President Wilson that he
would have no communications for
them today. Those who stayed here
issued no statementa and indicated
that they would have nothing further
to aay regarding the situation until
word came from the railroad 'heads in
regard to the president's proposal.
tne brotherhood members will
meet at their hall tomorrow at ' 10
o'clock, but it is exoected that ad
journment will follow within a few
minutes, as they probably will have
nothing before them.
Lee Give Out Statement
A 1ailt-Al4 TniMM..' . A... -
....... ... . 1 Hlll.llVtl. HD UUL
brief statement tonight on behalf of
the men, pointing out that in accept
ing Praiillnr WiliAn'i nlan th. m-
ployes surrendered a very large por
tion "of their rlemanrla " whiU tho
railroad companies "seem about as un-
urilltno- rr Irrpnt lltrtrlnam tmm .U.
president of the United States as they
nave in tne past refused to consider
reauesta from th.tr .mnlnv., " u.
add A that WA,Vmn wahIiI .:
here, but would take no further action
until released by Mr. Wilson.
The railroad officials found two
points in President Wilson's public
statement of his settlement plan, that
comforted them and led to a belief
that eventually there will be an agree
ment averting a strike. The first was
a hint that if the fact warranted, the
Interstate "' Commerce v commission
might grant an increase,' in freight
rata. and tUm Mmn ..... . .
tion that the tight-hour base would be
tlica oniy tentatively and might
be terminated jafter investigation by
the commiaiinn nmviAmA k U
, . VJ Ult,"
Contention ol Railroad.
The railroada all along have eon
tended that fh. inim
of men will not justify the eight-hour
r' " w iwn arc .aia to leei
that investigation by an impartial
fnitimiliinn nMnne f:i . - L ' i .
. " , uacK up
that position. The companies would
unucr anaiuonai expense while
the investigation was In progress, but,
in me opinion or Mr. Wilson, its work
would be done expeditiously, and a
rflftrl fniarlit k. I 1 - .
".- ajciicu in a lew
4i . r.a, oinciais, nowever, evi
dently feel that before a derision is
reached, every opportunity should be
given other business interests to de
cide what might be the effect on th;m
of an eight-hour railroad day. There
was no concealment of the fact that
some of them believe many manu
facturers and shippers are bound to
register at the White House their op
position to this proposal and that
pressure will be exercised to have
members of the senate and house ex
press to the president their convic
tion along the same line.
Each part of the president's pro
posal is expected to be taken up sepa
rately and the answers given to the
White House separately. This fact
and the fact that the western railroad
executives cannot reach Washington
tor several days, will contribute to
the executive's plan to consider the
whole problem slowly and give ample
opportunity for every detail to im
press itsell upon the public mind.
Among tie railway executives the
claim was made tonight that a strike
couia oe Broken within a week. It was
declared the idea that the country's
commerce would be stopped immedi
ately was entirely wrong. Attention
was called to the fact that a large
number of railway employes voted
against a strike and it was claimed
that many cast an assenting vote upon
the understanding that no strike ac
tually would be called.
The claim was made that In case of
a strike, many of the old engineers
would refuse to go out and that with
these men the railroads would be able
to continue the operation of trains.
Some time ago the managements were
said to have called for volunteers to
serve in the event of a walkout. Many
responses were received, it was as
serted, from among the 400,000 men
in shop service, engaged in building
or repairing locomotives and are :a
miliar with their operation- A great
number of men would not be needed,
it was said, highly trained workers
not being needed to fill positions as
Later the railroad managers made
public the statement which President
Holdon of the Burlington, made to
President Wilson at the conference.
It says: -
"The representatives nf tti nil.
roads here present have given careful
consideration to the proposals sub
mitted bv VOU for an aHn,atmnt nt
ine critical conditions confronting us.
May we again express the grave sense
of responsibility upon our shoulders
to discharge, as faithful trustees of
the public interest, the duty to main
tain and operate these properties as
agencies, efficient at all times to
serve the continuous demand for
transportation service as faithful
trustees alio to protect, insofar as it
IS in Our OOwer. the intereata i( tin.
owners of these properties committed
to our charge.
"In the previous stages of these ne
gotiations, the conference committee
of managers has consistently adhered
to the policy of arbitration as a fun
damental principle it is essentially
the common right of every citizen of
whatever station in life, to be heard
to have his day in court it is indeed
a substitute for wasteful litigation
recognized long since in the codes of
all civilized countries.
"A denial of the right to be heard
doe not exist under any form of
government with which our race has
ever Men familiar, and the common
acceptance in international affairs,
in the adjustment of public and pri
vate; rights under our federal and
state governments, of the principle of
arbitration as an approved method
for the friendly settlement- of the
serious contentions of the parties, has
put the right to claim arbitration
aa a method of settling such con
troversies beyond question. For these
reasons, we have supported our com
mittee in its continuous demand and
in those important particulars upon
which no agreement could be reached,
arbitration should be accorded upon
any reasonable basis that might be
"in several Important arbitrations
of railroad rates of pay and condi
tions of service within recent years,
the last within two years, involving
ninety-eight railroads, serving the en
tire territory between Chicago and
the Pacific coast, the ten-hour basic
day was incorporated in the demands
of the organizations parties thereto,
and made the basis by them of the
rates and rules awarded by the fed
STATE TAX ISSDE
Ostensible Seduction Leaves
Big Standing Levies Tet
on Higher Valuation.
TEY TO FOOL THE VOTERS
Persistent Advertising Is the Road
(From a Staff Corrcaoondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 20. (Special.) "Who
is the democratic who at the state
house?" is the question frequently
asked since the war broke out again
among the state officials who begin
to see the end of their jobs in the
year of our Lord, 1917.
Since the democrats came into
power at the state house there has
been little harmony on some of the
boards. This was brought out again
last week, when State Treasurer
George Hall inserted some political
advertising in the papers, alleging
tnat he had saved the state S1.UUU.UUU.
This is denied by other members of
the State Board of Assessment, of
which Mr. Hall is a member, who as
sert that if this much has been saved
it has been done in spite of Mr. Hall
and not by any act of his n.
Mr. Hall' Position.
According to his associates, Hall
opposed a reduction in the tax levy
last year and also disapproved of a
reduction ot the railroad assessment.
They admit Mr. Hall pulled off a
good stunt when he compelled county
treasurers to remit monthly, but they
insist this money would all have
come in sooner or later anyway, and
so really Mr. Hall has done no more
than any well-regulated state treas
urer ought to have done.
Others again make tight of the
claim of Attorney General Reed and
his valiant able-bodied deputy, Dexter
Barret, that his department baa
swelled the state treasury more than
$100,000. Thev point to the orooosi-
tion with quivering finger and say that
it that amount has been saved bv that
department that the state has not yet
rcccivcu it. irue, iz tne courts xavor
the state on several will contests the
treasury may be enriched, but still
the attorney general and his deputy
are recklessly counting their chickens
before they are hatched.
To Make Showing.
However, the democratic Board of
Assessment this year agreed upon one
proposition, and that was that some
thing had to "be done to make the
voters believe real economy was being
practiced and that the taxpayers were
being saved a lot of money. So they
reduced the state levy a little, so that
$271,902 less money will be paid into
the coffers of the state the coming
year on a valuation $20,000,000 larger.
While this looks good on the face
of it and makes good campaign talk,
the voters must understand that the
increased valuation simply means that
on this increase will be applied the
regular standing levies made by the
legislature for state university, for
special building fund, for normal
school fund and bridge fund, an in
crease on those four special funds
alone of $51,966.89, in additional
amounts as follows:
Unlvertlty (1 mill)..) SlS.tn.7S
npeclal Duliains fund (M mlU).... 14,484.41
Normal (.16 mill) , l,so 71
Brldso (.10 mill)., 1,14.09
Had the state board realtjPwahted
to save the taxpayers money they
could have reduced the 'valuation of
the state and thus have' Inwerrrf in.
stead of increased the taxes op the
four regular funds, and besides would
have lowered the taxes paid on county
excuses, in stcaa oi aoing tnis they
raised some counties and lowered
others, in an effort to equalize, and
when they were through with the
equalization stunt had really raised
the valuation of the state as a whole.
But it looked bigger to sav to the
voters, 'We, your democratic Board
of Assessment, lowered the state
valuation and saved the taxpayers
$271,000," when, in fact, the taxpayer
will find his tax bill just as big and
probably bigger when he is called
on to pay in 1917.
Training Camp to
WILL START TODAY
Chairmen of Two Committees,
With Their Office Forces,
Will Be on Deck.
BEEBE TO ARRIVE TODAY
(Prom a Staff Correapondent.)
Lincoln, Aug. 20. (Special.) To
morrow State Chairman Ed Beach
will pull open the throttle of the
G. O. P. engine and from then on
it will be "all aboard" for the cam
paign. Mr. Beach went to Fairburv last
night for a meeting with the chair
man of the countv committee of Tef-
ferson county and with leading repub
licans, as a result tne campaign tnere
will start out in a lively fashion, and
good things may be expected from
that county as the campaign pro
1 hings look miehtv good to Mr.
Beach and he finds such unanimous
sentiment for the whole ticket that
he feels encouraged neht on the start
Among republicans with whom he has
Come in contact the feeling is general
that the ticket will have support from
top to bottom.
Secretary ri. U Beebe will report
at noon tomorrow and will be on the
job constantly till election is over, and
f r ti - .i ... .....
v.. jonns, in cnarge oi tne puDlicity
bureau, will be here tomorrow morn
ing. Jesse V. Craig is already at work
on tne speakers program.
Over at the Lincoln hotel the dem
ocrats are also preparing to open
tomorrow. Chairman Langhorst has
Been on the job since last Monday,
but headquarters have not been
opened in - the place assigned them
and will not until tomorrow, on ar
rival of Bert Sprague. Despite the
feeling in the atmosphere that the
democrats have little chance to con
tinue in control in this state after
the next election, the effort will be
strenuous to stem somewhat the in
evitable defeat in November.
In close democratic circles it is ad
mitted that about three candidates is
all they can hope to save from the
impending political storm, and they
are not feeling very sanguine on
That John L. Kennedy will lead the
republican ticket is admitted and that
Sutton will be close to him is re
luctantly conceded by frank demo
cratic observers. They still hope Wil
son will win the state and take along
with him some of the others. With
Hughes carrying Nebraska with a
substantial majority, they know there
is no show to land anybody on the
Eight Persons Dead
In Munitions Blowup
Montreal. Aug- 20. Eight persons
were killed and more than a score in
jured in an explosion early today in
a munitions plant at Drummondville.
The cause of the disaster has not been
How She Was Relieved from
Pain by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Taunton, Mass. " I had pains in both
idea and when my periods came I had
to stay at Jiome
from work and suf
fer a long time.
One day a woman
came to our house
and asked my
mother why I was
told her that I suf
fered every month
and she said, ' Why
dou't you buy a
bottle of Lvdia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound;' My
mother bought it and the next month I
was so well that I worked nil the month
without staying at home a day. I am
in good health now and have told lots of
girls about it" Miss Clarice Mown,
22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass.
Thousands of girls suffer in silence
every month rather than consult a phy
sician. If girls who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache,
headache, dragging-down sensations,
fainting spells or indigestion would take
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, a safe and pure remedy made
from roots and herbs, much suffering
Bight be avoided.
. Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass. (confidential) for free
pdvice which will prove helpful
National Cellata at Columbia.
Naw Tor. Auav II. JamM N. Jarvla. a
banker, haa donated J100.600 to Columbia
.unlyaralty toward the aktabllahmant' of a
dental collate, It was announced .today.
X temporary-, -bulldlnr irll be eonatructed
to Inaure the opening of the new depart
ment next month. Plane have alKeady been
drawn for a propoeed collece of denttatry
to coat. 1100,0000
A Healthy Baby.
The foundation of a
perfect baby Si its
mother's health dor
lug the months pre
ceding ' expectancy,
and nothing can take
the place of "Mother.
Friend" In amrlnv hr of
pleuant tod comfortabJt
conditions, and asttitlnf
nature in Iti work during
thl period. "Mother'e
Friend" haa helped thoo
aanda tnrourh this trying
ordeal In perfect aafetr.
"Mother'! Friend" U an
external remedy cully ap
plied. Get It at any drug
A free book en Mother
hood will be sent alt ex
pectant mothers. It Is a
raluable and Interesting
book yon should have.
Send tor one. Address
The Brad field Regulator
111 s Lamar Bldg
Indigestiori. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
Ultilene- Tralnlnc Camp to OMa.
Ban Pranclaco. r. I ,n,
vldin. for the aatabllahment of a oltlnna'
tratnlns camp, to be conducted under the
ampler, ot the United fitatea army at Port
Douglaa, Utah, reached the headquarter,
of the waetern department here today
Slmuttaneouely It wae announce ,h ,..
wuuiu open monoay, Ausuet 31,
"Food Is Its Own
"All too frequently, we prescribe medicines for patients who suf
, fer from indigestion, when, as a matter of fact, what they actually
. need is a simple course of dietetic training, and the proper food
stuffs t train on. - '
"This is the famous "reason" for the popularity of Grape-NuU
as an article of diet, viz., that it furnishes this very course of train
ing for the digestion. It not only furnishes the natural diastase
for the process of digestion, but it favors a return to normal di
gestive function because the firm, crisp kernels compel thorough
mastication. ; '
"One ought not to leave out of consideration the psychic element
the delicious treat to the palate afforded by a dish of Grape
Nut and cream."
From April, 1916, American
Journal of Clinical Medicine
"There's a Reason"
First Aid for a Busy Day
Busy day hard ttiinking careful judg
ment! Keep fresh with "PIPER" A big,
comfortable chew of "PIPER" helps won
derfully to clear the brain and calm the nerves.
Get that unique, never-equalled "Piper
flavor" against your tongue and you simply
can't help feeling cheerful and good-humored.
The highest quality chewing leaf grown is the
select, sun-ripened, fully aged White Burley that
goes into 'PIPER" This sweet, tender, mellow leaf
is made doubly delicious
and satisfying by the
famous Piper flavor,
used in noother tobacco.
VlVUl Ul A Ut
and taste this delight
ful flavor see what
a juicy, lasting, sur
passingly good chew
5c and 10c
THE AMERICAN TOIAOCO COMPANY
They will maKe bcller
Boa Enjravinc; wept.
Pea Building 1 Ojiaha. Nehru
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