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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1920.
The Omaha Bee
DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY
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OFFICES OF THE BEE
Horn Offloa, Baa Building, Uth and famam.
Ansa 411 North Mth I Park. 2A15 len worth
Banaom 1114 Military Ave. Sown Sid N St.
OonseU Blttffs 15 Boott Bt. I Walnut SIB North 40lh
Nt Tork Offlet K Fifth A?, i WaiMngton 1311 O Bt.
Hosier Bid. I Llnooln 1S3U H BU
Daily 65,351 Sunday 63,976
Aterat elKulatifls for tha month subscribed and awora to by
B. B. Bataa. Circulation Manager. .
Safcacribars leaving th city ahould have Th Be mailed
to thorn. Address changed aa oftea aa required.
You should know that
Nebraska leads the union in the
production of alfalfa, millet and
popcorn, three important crops.
" Gothamites have our sympathy, but not our
; Mr. Wilson seems determined to get into an
China is also indulging in a cabinet' crisis,
but nothing like our own home variety.
The round-up of reds at Paterson ought to
clear the atmosphere there materially.
"Tom" Marshall is sate from a demanded
resignation, but he took an awful chance.
The flu wave is receding in Omaha, but
vigilance should not be relaxed on that account.
'? Mr. Bryan also wants it understood that he,
too, knows something about platform making.
Iowa also complains of a shortage in school
teachers. The only sure way to keep them is
to give them decent pay.
; The younger Hohenzollern says the Ameri
can soldier was as good a righting man as the
British. And either proved better than the
Green cotton is now being produced. If it
is anything like green apples little Johnnie, will
be interested. ' -
The Bahamas are profiting by the influx of
liquors from the United States, but what will
they do "when the whole darned world goes
The sultan proposes to continue his resi
dence at Constantinople but under a rigid
watch. The crime of 500 years ago is yet to be
atoned for. .
;, Railroad men are going after the profiteer
as one way out of the h. c. of L jungle. They
will get a lot more popular support in this than
in a strike.
Canida has its back up over the "6 to 1"
proposition. Here is a concrete example of
what the League o Nations may-have to con
Life on an East Indian island might not be
at dire punishment as a lot of folks would like
t(k visit on the ex-kaiser, but it would keep him
pretty well out of mischief.
The American Legion is reported to favor
K bonus for ex-service men. In view of what
the government did for others, it can well af
ford to help the soldier a little.
"Anti-sun's threaten suit to hold up the elec
tion in case women are allowed to vote. This
ought to hasten ratification in states that, are
holding off, in order to test the question.
Railroad employees will lose very little by
holding off until their pay claims can be passed
on by a competent board and a reasonable ad
justment be made. And they' also save the
country from a dreadful ess by not striking.
- If the American flag is to be kept on the
high seas, it can not be done by selling vessels
aat.nt h th ffnvptnment' to nrivate owners
who intend to put them under foreign registry.
That is one thing c&ngress should look out for.
1 The cost of military training, which also
includes vocational education, is far less than
the damage that might result from a continua
tion of unreadiness. Those who oppose the plan
today also opposed preparation no longer ago
than the summer of 1916.
Borrowed Money Prosperity
Many reports, special and general, have been
coming across from wartorn Europe which
agree in the representation of an all-prevalent
after-the-warsspree of gayety and spending. To
tnote from one report as made by a United
tates government representative Col. James
G. Steese of the general staff United States
army, returning from a special mission to
Europe says of what may be called the psychic
situation in. Belgium: "Ihe people are express
ing themselves in unprecedented gayety. The
gambling houses in Ostend are crowded day
and night with throngs that do not seem to
know what to do with their money." As to
Brussels: "This city, always a gay place, now
presents the aspect of a permanent carnival,
with overcrowded cafes at all times of the day
and night, and a population possessed of a
dancing craze that makes New York look like
' Various reports of a similar tenor have been
coming from London and Paris. There is cer
tainly a contrast bftween the pictures which the
relief commissions are giving of a starved and
ragged Europe, and these other pictures of a
Europe going the giddy whirl with no apparent
concern about hard work and frugality as a
means of restoring the ruin of war. Both pic
tares, doubtless, are correct There is the gay
and reckless Europe, with a surplus in its pockets
which it is spending, and there is the submerged
one-fifth about whose welfare the prosperous
element is not as much concerned as it should
he. The American people generally are willing
to lend a hand to the saving of the war-crushed
element beyond the Atlantic, but Europe must
show some concern about saving itself sav
tl its own. submerged contingents. Baltimore
LlJutef - - ..v
FIUME BELONGS TO EUROPE.
Something of the sensational quality is taken
out of the startling tale sent over from Paris by
the announcement from Washington that the
purpose of President Wilson in relation to the
Adriatic settlement had been overstated by Le
Temps. Home advices are to the effect that
the president has merely expressed the inten
tion of withdrawing from this affair entirely un
less his plans are adopted. It would have been
better for the cause of peace if he had reached
this conclusion a year ago. His decision in the
Fiume affair was a mistake, however well in
tentioned it might have been. It was not then
approved by the Allies, but was accepted as a
cdndition necessary to going ahead with the
peace negotiations. D'Annunzio's" coup upset the
Wilson plan, and a most ticklish proposition
was put before the supreme council.
If the establishment of Fiume as a free city
will satisfy. Italian aspirations and afford Jugo
slavia a "window on the Adriatic," thereby
avoiding a clash at arms, and this is what
Lloyd George and Clemenceau long worked fdr,
the outcome would appear happy. Italy has
made its position plain; to enforce the Wilson
award means war. To grant the entire Italian
demand would goad the Jugo-Slavs to battle,
now or in the near future. A compromise, such
as has been outlined by the supreme council,
therefore is not only expedient, but the only
way to avoid another little war in Europe.
Above allt Fiume is an affair of, Europe.
Americans can well afford to leave the adjust
ment of such issues to the Europeans, for so
long as substantial' justice is done, the national
rights of none are infringed, and war that'
would affect us in our external relations is
averted, we can sustain the settlement. Just
as we insist that the Monroe Doctrine must be
fully regarded by Europe, so should we respect
the implied extension of that principle to
politics and policies pertaining there.
e are interested as neighbors, but must
not alow, that friendly concern to draw us into
a position we can not maintain. And it may
be that Mr. Wilson's withdrawal from the
Fiume muddle is the wisest thing he has done
since the armistice was signed. '
Constitution and Citizenship.
The American Security league is moving to
secure the teaching of the constitution in the
schools. Its program is divided into two parts.
an4 is thus outlined:
1. Study and discussion of the principles
and spirit of the American Constitution and
government through the college and univer
sity forums and debating societies.
2. Advocacy of a required course on the
Constitution and American form of govern
ment in all colleges and universities.
This is put forward as a practical method for
combatting bolshevism and similar doctrines
that are subversive or destructive of constitu
tional government It may be doubted, though,
if the scope of the plan is sufficiently com
prehensive. If all citizens had the advantage
of college training, the issue would be met. but
all do not. x The common schools of the country
are the. great finishing factories of citizenship,
and in them some better means for instruction
than now prevails should be found.
"Civics" and "Political Economy" sound
formidable, but they really hold the future of
the country's institutions, and if the schools are
to be what they should be, the fountain from
which will ftow the undiluted and pure stream
of patriotic citizenship, they must be not only
guarded from the taint that threatens, but made
more effective in their operation. This country
too long has left to the soap-box and the back
room the business of teaching the science of
government. Instruction in the spirit of the
constitution and the form of the American gov
ernment should be given as early as possible in
the schools, and the soviet idea will soon disap
pear before the enduring principles on which
our institutions rest ' t
In the Third Missouri.
Much joy swirls around the soul of Chair
man Cummings as he contemplates the returns
from the Third Missouri congressional district.
A democrat has been elected to succeed John
Willis Alexander, who has gone into the cab
inet. This would be vastly important, were it
not for the fact that this district has been demo
cratic since before the Civil War, and never
has wavered for an instant in its devotion to
the habit of voting the ticket If the chairman
of the party's national committee can gain in
spiration from the fact that the heritage of gen
erations still finds expression in the election of
a popular democrat to congress, no effort will
be made to interfere with his exuberance. The
Third Missouri, boastfully calling itself the
"show me" district, provides a pleasant place
for democratic eyes to rest, relieving them of
the strain brought about by certain proceed
ings in Oklahoma, Kentucky and elsewhere.
But it will take more than that to give the ola
timers any especial buoyancy in the approach
to San Francisco.
Internment for the Ex-Kaiser.
If it be true that the Allies have compromised
their demand that the couni of Hohenzol
lern, lately William II, emperor of Germany
and king of Prussia, be interned for' life in lieu
of delivery for trial, the issue is comfortably
met. If it carries with it any taint or tinge of
martyrdom, the quality is so light that the
advantage will . be very small. On the other
hand notonly for his personal vanity but as a
topic for futuri1 historical disputation, the ex
emperor could amply afford to face his accusers
in the dock. This contains no diminution of
the crimes for which the former ruler of the
German empire is attainted; it simply disposes
of the man. He could in safety be left at
Amerogen, there to idly watch the world go by,
retting himself that he is no longer an actor on
the world's stage. His day has passed, and the
longer he is spared, the more completely must
come to him not only the sense of defeat and
failure, but a more and more perfect com
prehension of what his ambition cost the world,
and of how beautifully all can run without him.
This will be his greatest punishment.
Charles Evans Hughes writes to an Omaha
admirer his refusal to be again a candidate for
president He has seen verified some of the
prophecies he made in 1916, particularly the one
about the "fool's paradise."
The machinists exhibited good judgment in
settling their differences with the employers
without a strike. Production and not dis
turbance is what industry needs nowadays.
A theater being torn down to build a store
and a store being torn down to build a theater
is one of the little complexities oty life in Omaha.
Our Mexican Problem
Rutherford J. Piatt, Jr., writing in the current
number of the World's Work on "What Kind of
Intervention it Mexico?" savs there are three
courses open to the United States in dealing
with that country.
One is to continue the present policy of
"watchful waiting," from which the "watchful"
might as well be eliminated for all the good it
does. Such a course, he says, would both ig;
it. j i i i . .i. . i : u -
nore ine conditions wuicn mat puiicy nas ag
gravated, and, what is worse, would continue
conditions which are liable to lead to sudden
and blind precipitation into a Mexican war.
That is tb sav. the orovocation may some day
become so great that intervention cannot be
The second course suggested by Mr. Piatt is
to pick out a decent and patriotic liberal ele
ment, or a coalition of such elements, and ac
cord to them the support of our government
toward the formation of a new Mexican admin
istration; How this would materially differ from
the attitude assumed toward Carranza is not
explained unless it would consist in making a
better selection of an agent and in furnishing
more substantial and. effectual support even to
the point of military assistance, if necessary, or
if the beneficiary so reauests.
The third course open is military interven
tion without invitation. That means invasion
As he suggests, the first and the last are in
dangerous proximity, as each day of waiting in
vites some cajamity which would make a resort
to military force the only course possible.
So he advocates the second course: that of
promoting the ascendancy and control of a de
cent and patriotic liberal element, or a coalition
of such elements, in working out the salvation
of their own country. And this policy he be
lieves not only practicable, but sure to be wel
comed by not only the immediate beneficiaries
of such a choice, but by the people in the mass.
This writer thinks that we are mistaken if we
assume that intervention would solidify the
Mexican people in resistance. A Mexican
paper, published in the City of Mexico, has as
serted that 80 per cent of the total population
would regard intervention by the United States
with indifference and that 90 per cent of the
educated class would welcome it
The writer referred to does not mention, and
perhaps for very good and not obscure reasons,
the individual or the group in whose favor sup
port should be extended. It oueht to be Drac-
ticable, however, to make such a choice, and,
if, after the movement had been well inaugur
ated, our military assistance should be invited,
resentment of our interference would be con
fined, to a very small minority.
Of course, anything which even squints at
war in Mexico or anywhere else is likely to
meet with opposition in some Quarters. It
would be, in a sense, an aggressive war. and yet.
in a larger sense, when rightly considered, a de
fensive war, for the murder-map, so to speak, of
Mexico, puDiisnea Dy tne Association tor tne
Protection of American, Rights in Mexico, is
pock-marked with records of 550 American lives
sacrificed to Mexican lawlessness .during the
past 10 years. From the same source it appears
that 317 cases of major violence occurred dur
ing the four months from April 1 to July 31,
The effect of all this disorder, taking place
right under our eyes, without occasioning more
than "periodic grunts or disgust and irritation"
from the United States is, as Mr. Piatt says, in
evitable. The Mexicans generally have lost
their fear and respect for foreigners and for for
eign governments, and conditions may be ex
pected to grow worse instead of better as long
as that contempt for outsiders persists. That
we are drifting inevitably toward armed inter
vention is a frequent assertion of those who
study the situation, and if we can avoid it by
promoting the establishment of a stable, orderly
government, working through selected elements
in Mexico, even to the point of military assist
ance when it is requested, we may avoid a very
unpleasant duty which must betaken up some
day in the form of military invasion, uninvited,
Omaha, Neb., Feb. 13. T th
Editor of The Hce: Present events of
Canadian railroads prompts me
to. remind the readers of The Bee of
the opposition shown the so-called
Bagdad railroad by President Wil
son. He turned all batteries against
this question when at a labor con
vention some time ago at Buffalo,
Jf. Y. But let us look at our front
door and see what is going on and
we will find that the Canadian
Northern owns 2X7 miles in the good
old U. S. A. (Minnesota). The Grand
Trunk owns 812 miles In Michigan,
Illinois, etc., and the Canadian Pa
cific only 1,858 In Michigan. Illinois,
Minnesota, Idaho, Washington and
three other states.
The- Canadian government has al
ready possession of the Grand Trunk
and some morning before breakfast
it will swallow the Canadian Facinc,
and then we will find ourselves con
fronted with a foreign government-
owned railroad which is a very bad
Do you hear now of any protest
coming from our great president?
Why is he worried so much about
the Bagdad railroad, and doesn't
seem to take any interest in this
condition at our front door.
Many readers of this letter may
say: "Well this affair don t interest
us." but I think it does.
Considerable American-made goods
are shipped on these roads to Mon
treal and Quebec and from there to
Liverpool, etc., instead of to New
Tork. It goes only to show what
commercial supremacy means. I am
not a stockholder in any United
States railroad company, but I
object in having any foreign govern
ment owning railroads on United
States soil. I may state that the
above conditions are another step of
world dominion as Senator Reed
said five or aix days ago, when he
spoke in regard to England's poli
cies. I admire the senator from
Missouri for his stand in behalf or
United States Interest even if it is
necessary to twist the British lion's
STEPHEN KIEI SKI.
6109 North Fourteenth Street.
For Cjlrls to Make
A Patriotic Party.
By CAROLYN SHERWIN BAILET.
Why not surprise your guests at
your patriotic party with some new
decorations and favors? How about
a jolly thrift bag to begin with?
THE THRIFT BAG. ,
Use red, white and blue cambric
sewed in strips, or red and white
Get a cabinet position in Spain and you will
receive a pension of 7,000 pesetas a year for
the rest of yonr life. If you serve only one day
your pension is secure for all the rest of your
years. Cabinets change rapidly in Spain, and
there are now about 150 ex-ministers on the
It has been hard to persuade a Spanish cabi
net to do away with this evil just about as
hard as it has been to persuade an American
congress to abolish the mileage graft. But at
last-.a cabinet of altruistic tendencies has been
set up at Madrid, and it proposes to wipe, out
all ministerial pensions. Not only for them
selves and their successors, but also for their
predecessors who have been the beneficiaries
of the system, they seek to eliminate the pen
sions. An ex-minister will, if the court approves
the measure, be compelled to work for a living
just like anyone else.
No wonder there is unrest in Spain, if the
statute books contain many laws like this. What
would we say in this country if all our ex-members
of presidential cabinets were knocking
down ; $1,400 a year for nothing. Cleveland
' Hfnlrlnff Vnppa Ktllolnpl.
The superior court of Boston had
issued an injunction to prevent one
woman making faces at another
with whom she had quarreled over
the proper trimming on a winter
hat. She must not make any rude
or Improper faces, grimaces or leer
or jeer or scoff, the court says.
Ohio State Journal.
FATHER' AND SON.
An evening together for' Father and Son,
Would easily prove the greatest of fun.
And those who have tried it, will say I
That no other pastime la up to it quite.
Affords loads of pleasure, 'fore even begun
or in planning me my, &uuuu nm.
of the sport,
And when It is finished, seems always
The Father who shares some time with
Not only at meal-tlme, but with him in
Will certainly find it is time wisely spent.
And have cause to rejoice, much more
A son needs his Father for his best chum,
In order to cement the two lives Into one.
And the happiest couple you ever will
Is a couple made up of two of this kind.
Happy the boy. whose chum is his "dad,"
Nothing on earth can make him more
For the "Dad" who is "Pal" to his boy.
Gives to his Son one greatest joy.
Since every Father la a grown up Son,
And climbed up a ladder his boy is now on,
What better companionship can a boy find
Than that of a "Cad" who is the right
LOUIS T. WOOD.
Fop Boys to Make
. - DOT PUZZLE.
Silent Wives Woes .
London has been the center of some re
markable legal situations, but it is" safe to de
clare that, none of these has been more pic
turesque or more incredible than the recent di
vorce suit of a couple who lived in complete
cqnjugal silence for four years. At the end of
that period the lady in question decided that
she had enough of it. Her petition was dis
missed, but to date there" has been no recon
ciliation. An attentive public can now settle
down to the prolonged delight of waiting for
one of them to break the silence.
The popular theory that women cannot re
main silent is given a hard blow, but not neces
sarily a fatal one, by the fact that the wife was
able to hold her tongue as long as she did.
When she did come out of the silence, she de
clared that the lack of conversation had
"wrecked her life." That she kept on doing
the man's cooking, making his bed, and attend
ing to the housework shows that hope was not
dead within her. But the silent gentleman's
tenacity did not wear out. It is signicant that
the cable dispatches carrying the story quoted
the woman' at considerable length, but the
noiseless husband apparenlty made no com
ment Philadelphia Press. 1
TIL JUST DROP, IN rIERt AMD
QtTf 5!1lttl BITE TO ERT!
decorated with blue stars or stripes.
Make the bag the size of a grab
bag, and fill it with small favors,
wrapped so as to conceal their
shapes. These should be inexpen'
sive, but suggestive oi thrift; thinr
bles; little blank books marked
bank book, thrift stamps, toy wash
boards, flat irons, brooms, small
cook books and the like. Each
guest will find a surprise in grab
bing, and perhaps a suggestion for
patriotism in 19;0 as well.
A FLAG PIE.
Fill a round tin with small favors
or bags of candies, each wrapped in
tissue paper, and having a ribbon
attached long enough to reach from
the center of the table to each
guest's place. Stuff chinks in this
pie with shredded paper, cover the
top with red crepe paper, cutting
slits in it through which the ribbons
are drawn, and tie wide red, white
and blue ribbons around the edge to
cover up the sides of the tin. Stick
small flags in the top of the pie until
it is covered with the colors.
At the end of the party feast, the
guest3 pull their ribbons, break the
pie and enjoy the contents.
Wrap sugared almonds in red.
white and blue tissue paper, twisting
the paper at the end to look like a
torpedo. These may fill a basket in
the center of the table, or be scat
tered over the white table cloth.
Quaint little "soldiers can be made
by cutting bodies of tarlatan in blue,
just a round head, a straight body
and arms and legs. Put a large pink
peppermint drop inside the tarlatan
head and draw a face on it. Stuff a
body with shredded blue tissue
paper so that it will stand. Give
the soldier a cocked hat and a pep
permint stick for a gun, and stand
one of the regiment at each place
at the party table.
(Tomorrow: "Hunting Eye
Learns About Washington's Birth
day.") (Copyright, 1920. by J. H. Millar.)
Would Bo Popular.
"Copeland to Ask for Liquor to
Fight Influenza." We trust that the
jump in the number of cases follow
ing this announcement will occasion
no alarm. New Tork Post.
as your cereal food
will save sugar
expense as does no
other cereal, for
"THERE'S A REASON"
I TO D A V
The Day We Celebrate.
- Fred S. Hadra, formerly in the insurance
business, born 1856.
David F. Houston, the new secretary of the
United States treasury, born at Monroe, S. G,
54 years ago. ,
Lord Askwith, who as chief industrial com
mission has settled many strikes in Great
Britain, born 59 years ago.
James R. Riggs,. assistant secretary of agri
culture of the United States, born in Sullivan
county,' Indiana, 55 years ago.
Anita Stewart, one of the most celebrated of
American motion picture actresses, born in
Brooklyn, N. Y, 25 years ago.
Donald Brian, a popular star of musical
comedy, born at St. Johns, N. F., 43 years ago.
Thirty Years Ago in Omaha.
Bank clearings for the previous week were
announced as $4,430,929, an increase of 217 per
Dean Gardner preached to 300 members of
the A. O. U. W. at Trinity cathedral.
Bishop Newman lectured to "an immense
audience" at Boyd's, his topic being "The Seven
Bibles of the World."
St John's lodge, A. F. & A. M., conducted
funeral services for Richard Cody, son ofSergt.
Michael Codr. Interment was at Prospect Hill
cemetery, f . .
is to have your missing teeth replaced with our New
Method Bridge Work. We make the thin Morris Plates,
guaranteed to stick fast in your mouth, at the most mod
erate prices. - , '
SERVICE, QUALITY and SATISFACTION
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
NOTICE Out-of.town patrons can have work completed
in ona day.
Open Evening Until 8 6'Clock ' Sunday Until Noon
A Fireless Cooker.
BT O. M. HYDK.
How many times has mother said
that she wished she had a fireless
cooker? Why not make her one?
The main part of the cooker is a
strong box a shipping box or, bet
ter yet, a home-made box. Its di
mensions should be about 15 inches
high, 15 inches wide and 30 inches
long. If you use a shipping box, go
over it and make it tight and strong.
The cracks between the boards
should be as small as possible. Next
build a cover of light boards, held
together with cross-slats and fas
tened to the box with strap hinges.
Fasten a rope to hold the cover in
position when it is open, so that it
will not fall back and tear off the
For heating receptacles get two
tin pails of average size. The ket-
ties mother expects to place in the
cooker should slip into the . pails
The shelf (S) to hold the pails
should be built of light hoards and
fitted snugly inside the box. about
five inches down from the top edge,
resting on some cleats. After it is
in place, up-end the pails .to mark
the size of their tops on the shelf.
They will probably be about 10
inches in diameter. The holes
should be slightly smaller than the
pail tops, so that the pails will hang
by their rims. Cut the holes with
a key-hole saw.
for insulation to hold the heat,
pack all the box below the shelf and
about the pails with excelsior. To
insulate the top, a wadded cloth pad
is the easiest means. It should be
made of light canvas or unbleached
cotton sheeting and stuffed with ex
celsior. ,The top and bottom pieces
of cloth should be just the size of
the shelf; the edges about four
inches wide. It will be more con
venient if it is "hinged" so that one
end can be folded over on top of
the other. This may be done by
making the pad in two sections with
th.e top edges sewed together, or
21 .", II
v ' V e
I loo 42
5? y4.7 st
Noodle says, "Trace forty-eight, .
See what grows beside my gate."
Iraw from one to two, and so on to the
by making one pad and stitching
it across along the dividing line.
(Tomorro.w: "Hunting the
Spring," by Miss Beard.)
(Copyright, 1920, by J. H. Millar.)
MARK SSS- '
"BUSINESS IS GOOD THANK YOU'
LVNichoias oil Company
Be Young In Body, Mind and
Looks Despite Your Years
How often you have
wished that you could
indulge in the strenu
ous exercise of out
door sports with the
vigor and enthusiasm
of youth! But the
end of the week find3
you all in you are
tired, listless and lack
the energy togo outfor
a vigorous walk or a
round of the links or
any other exercise that re
quires much physical exer
tion. Many a man, even in
his middle forties, has a
vague feeling that he is
"getting old" and right
at a timewhenhe should be
at his very best physically.
in the sense that the years
are pressing heavily upon
him - but in the sense that
his vital forces are wasting
away faster than Nature re
places the worn out tissues.
Thousands yes millions of people tiiA
themselves in this condition early in life. And
there is no excuse for it You can check that
tendency to grow old. You can carry vour
?outh with its joys and enthusiasm into your
O's and 80 s But you must give Nature all the
help yon can The best assistance you can find aasiat
ance of a sound, constructive character is in tha use of
JIM grj Gjj
LYKO le add la ettflnal pack.
aaa only, like pictura above.
RafuM eU euhatitutea.
7 The Great General Tonic
It enriches the blood-gentlyetimulates heart liver and
tddney to normal activity -bring back your oep punch
and mental visor chaaes away that tired, worn-out f cel
iac and replaces it with a spirit of buoyancy
LYKO is a distinctive preparation, scientifically ear.
net in its combination of medicinal ingredients, and there's
nothing; more inviirorating, more strengtlienintr or more re
building Specially beneficial for invalids, convalescents
and run-down people of all conditiona. Get a bottle from
your druggist today tomorrow you will feel better for it.
Maautacturars LjltO Medicine Co. Canat7a..
NR does it by improving
the logical way.
NR Today Relief or No Pay
There are three vital processes of
human existence, the digestion of
food, the extraction or nourishment
from It and the elimination of the
Let anything Interfere' wltH these
processes, let them bo Interrupted or
improperly carriea on, siuu aivu
VI soma Kino, iouuhb.
Poor digestion and assimila
tion means failure to derive
full nourishment from food and
that in turn often means ira-r.-imhaA
nucui.n, wi . .
. ..mm.,i.iia . vniiTa
means an aHjuiiiuw"i. a -
matter which poisons the body, lowers
vitality, decreases the power of re
sistance to disease and lead to tne
development of many serious ills.
Rheumatism. due to some interfer
ence with, the process f elimination,
failure to tret rid of certain body
poisons, cannot be expected to yield
to any medicine that falla to correct
the condition responsible, for It Cou a
any reasonable person expect to rid
himself of rueumatio pain aa long aa
n M -a
t ivn is
rheumatic poison la allowed to re
main in tho body.
Think of this. It explains the) suo
cess of Nature'a Remedy (NR Tab
lots) in so many cases where other
medicines have failed. Thousands ar
using NK Tablets every day and get
ting rcner. why pay live or ten
times as mucn lor uncertain
things? A 25a box of Nature'a
Remedy (Ml Tablet), con
taining enough to last twenty
live days, must help you, must
give you prompt relief and sat
isfactory benelit or cost you
And Nature'a Remedy ta not rmlv
for tha relief of rheumatism. It im
proves digestion, tones tho liver, reg
ulates kidney and bowel action, im
proves the blood nnd cleanses tha
whole system. You'll feel like a new
person when, you've taken Nit Tablets
a week. You've tried the expensiva
medicines and doctors, now make the
real test. You'll get results this time.
Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets) is ,
sold, guaranteed and recommended by
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
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