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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1920)
THE BEE i OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29. 1920.
Women of tate
Urge Support of
Representative Feminists Call
Upon Sisters to Cast Votes
for Him On Account of
Women of Nebraska are rallying
to' the support of Governor McKel
vie, candidate for re-election next
' A letter, calling upon the women
voters of the state to support the
governor because of his friendliness
to what they desire to accomplish in
matters of legislation and law en
focement, is being tent out over the
tignaturcs of 294 representative Ne
These women represent the cities"
of Blair, btromsburg, Fremont,
Nelson, Kearney, York, Shelton,
Omaha, Pawnee City, Holdree, Au
burn, Falls City, Fairbury, Aurora,
St. Paul, Nebraska City, Fullerton,
Columbus, Genoa, Chadron, Nehaw
ka, Kenesaw, Culbertson, Coleridge,
" Bassett, Central City, Plattsmouth.
Walthill, HartinRtor, O'Neill,
Geneva, Hebron, Hastings, Ains
worth, Stanton, Lincoln, Beatrice,
: Norfolk, David City, Curtis and
The letter follows: .
"To the Women of. Nebraska:
"Now that the women have the
rote, let us remember the importance
of supporting those candidates who
are known for their friendliness to
what we want to accomplish in mat
ters of legislation and law enforce
. "Governor McKelvie. who is
ranrlirlat for re-elertiort. has alw.IVS
been a strong supporter of suffrage.
tie voted tor it m ine icgismurc
of which he was member in 191 1. His
newspaper, the Nebraska ' Farmer,
has always supported it. He worked
for it in the campaign in the state
two years ago. He encouraged the
, legislature in 1919 to send a resolu
tion to Senator Hitchcock urging
him to support it. And. finally, he
called a special session of the legis
lature to ratity the federal suttrage
Just as Favorable.
''The question of prohibition is of
equal interest and importance to. the
women of the state. Upon this is
aue, Governor McKelvie s record is
just as favorabJe as it is on suffrage
"He was elected to the legislature
in 1911 on a county option platform
and supported that measure through
out the entire session. He worked
for it as one of the speakers in the
state campaign in which it was adopt
ed in Nebraska. He made it one of
the features of the campaign in
whkh he was elected governor. The
first measure passed by the 1919 ses
sion of the legislature, under Gov
ernor McKelvie, was the resolution
ratifying national prohibition.
"As a law enforcement official,
Governor McKelvie's record is par
ticularly commendable. During his
administration, fines totaling more
than a quarter of a million dollars
have been collected and turned into
the school fund.
"Realizing, that a woman would
take a sympathetic interest in the
state's dependents, he appointed a
woman to membership n the board
of control. This is the first time a
woman has held such a position.
"This letter sets forth things that
Governor McKelvie has actually
dcie. They recommend him as the
candidate who is ..entitled to our
support. It is not necessary for us
t to depend, in this election, upon
promises made by any candidate;
Governor McKelvie '.has already
proved himself a friend of our cause,
j and the man upon whom we can
rely for the character of legislation
and law enfdrcement in which wom
en are most interested."
Entitled to Compensation
Lincoln, Oct. 28. (Special).
Traveling - salesmen, while engaged
in the work assigned them, are en-
tttfr1 linear Vi rrtrnfiAMcotlrtn I....,
of the state, to relief when injured,
the same as any workman, accord
ing to a njling by Secretary Frank
Kenenedy of, the Department of
' The ruling comes from a letter
of inquiry sent by a traveling sales
man, who wants to know if the wife
of another salesman, killed in an
automobile, accident, can recover
from the firm for whom he was
v'orkipg. ' Mr. Kennedy holds that
if the accident occurred while the
man was going from one town to
another while engaged in selling
r goods that he can recover, under
the law. .
Wife of Insane Omaha Man
To Collect Compensation
Lincoln, Oct. 28. (Special). The
wife of John Copeland of Omaha
will recfVer from the Gordon Fire
proof Warehouse company, for
which he was working, $10.66 a week
(or a period of 300 weeks and $7.20
week as long as he is alive, with
penalty payment for delay amount
ing to about $180. .
Copeland was injured when a
. door fell, striking him on. the head.
October 4, 917. He was operated on
the following March, and from that
...... 1 Hn 1U U v.". 1
ranged. In February, 1920, he was
operated on again, but no relief
came, and later he was placed in the
state insane asylum, where he still
an inmate. The company assisted
- the wife by furnishing an attorney
tof her in the settlement of the case.
Dentists Meet at Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 28. (Special.)
The annual meeting of the South
eastern Nebraska; Dental association
convened in the Chamber of Com
merce room here with an address of
welcome oy v-y vomnuinn
Ellis and response by B. A. Litch
field of Humboldt. The day was
devoted to the reading and discus
. gion of papers. The visitor were
guests at dinner at the Country club
" - o - v
, Superior Women Hear
First Democratic Talk
Superior, Neb., Oct. 28. (Special
Telegram.) Gertrude Dreslau Fuller
of New York in the American Le
gion rooms here gave the first demo
- cratic address of the campaign. Her
talk was given to the women of
Snotrior. , :
She Has Been Saviour to
1,000 Unmarried Mothers
vlPilfiilillliil p -
i v '''V " 'v ."'
This is Adjutant Lillie )Ness, ma
tron in charge at the Salvation Army
Rescue and Maternity home, Twenty-fourth
and Spaulding streets, into
whose sympathetic ear has' been
poured the trtvails and woes of
more than a thousand unmarried
child-mothers who have .passed
through the home since her coming..
It is to help perpetuate her activi
ties that the citizens' drive committee
are bending, every effort to raise
Omaha's $90,000 quota for the build
ing of a new maternity and reicue
home adequate to house the con
stantly increasing number of young
girls who weekly come to-the home
from all parts of the state.
. . .
G.O. P. Speaker and
Charles - A. Sunderlin of
Omaha and C. J. Campbell
Discuss League of Nations.
Lincoln, . Neb., Oct. 28. (Special
Telegram.) Under the auspices of
the republican and democratic
central committees, Charles A. Sun
derlin, Omaha attorney, and C. T.
Campbell met here last night m a
joint debate on the league of na
tions. Campbell in his opening ad
dress contended the. nations 9? the
world were in favor of a league of
peace and for the arbitration of na
tional differences. .Sunderlin in
answer to Campbell admitted that
the peoples of the world were in favor
of a league or association of nations
to promote peace, and. submitted that
the republican party and the re
publican nominee were just as en
thusiastically , in favor of an or
ganization, association or league to
promote peace as the democratic
He contended that during the war
republican leaders, such as Hughes
and Taft, as the head of great peace
organizations had done more to pro
mote the peace of the world than the
democratic leaders. Sunderlin then
said that organization for the peace
of the world which the American
people favored was not the Wilson
league of nations. The American
people are in favor of an association
to promote" peace said Sunderlin,
but they are opposed to the com
mercial and, political alliance as pro
posed in the Wilson covenant.
"Under the Wilson covenant,"
said Sunderlin, "America shall be re
quired to maintain with her blood
and treasure the old world empires
and all their imperial possessions
and America will become but a pawn
on the chess board of European di
plomacy. "The opportunity for the growth
of free institutions and governments
thai! have been smothered by Article
X of the covenant, and the
struggling masses of the world seek
ing political equality and indepen
dence through the application of the
principle of self determination shall
New Subscription Rates
The Omaha Bee
By mail inside the Fourth Postal Zone .
I within 600 miles of Omaha)
Daily Only $S00 a Year
(Week-day Issues) J a' ,
Daily fX ' $99- a Year
Write your order n ihit rooron. tear it-out ind mall to
Th Omh B todar.
Gcstlomeni Kaeloood (lad t
Tho Sail and SaUy, -
P. O. Boi. . ,
' Dat t start The Bee
Reports reaching campaign head
quarters at the Rome hotel indi
cate '..that the public is responding
most; generously,, many unusually
large checks being sent in by promi
nent business and professional men
who realize the wonderful work be
ing accomplished by the Salvation
Army in this city. J
. Executive Chairman C. E. i Corey,
in charge of the. Omaha committee,
stated the 1 drive would more than
likely go "over the top" in record
time and asks that anyone desiring
to contribute to send his donation
to the Salvation Army Home Service
headquarters, , Rome hotel.
Demo Waste Hit
By Mrs. Severance
Woman Orator Urge Women
, to Vote, But Not to Be Mis
led by Emotionalism.
Women of Nebraska were1 urged
to exercise' their newly acquired bal
lot by Mrs. C. A. Severance of St.
Paul, Minn., in a half-hour talk at
the Unitarian church Wednesday
night. Nelsofi H. Loomis spoke
against the league of nations.
Mrs. Severance completed a three
day tour of Nebraska here last night.'
She leads in social welfare work in
St. Paul and Minnesota, zni was
decorated for her war work by the
king of Belgium.
She was 'introduced by Mrs.
Draper Smith. W. G. Ure, chair
man of the republican central coun
ty committee, occupied a scat on the
platform. , '
Women should puatfd against emo
tionalism in politics, declared Mrs.
Severance, dectering that Wilson
was elected four' years ago by the
women because they were swept off
theif feet with the emotional slogan,
"He kept us out of war."
Mrt. Severance referred to the
"unprecedented example of graft,
greed and waste in the preparation
for the war." She was frequently
interrupted during her talk by vigor
ous applause. The, church was
crowded tp capacity. '
Wortldess Stock Trial
Continued at Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. '28. (Special.)
The case of State of Nebraska
against Elmer Bevard of Lincoln,
charged with selling worthless stocks
in the Atlas Refining company to S.
J. Senior of Wymore, was continued
to November 1.
A recently patented implement that
enables a man to trim his own hair
consists of a blade so hinged to a
comb that it cuts hair drawn through
the teeth of the comb.
be required to accept the mandate
handed down to them by the com
mittee of nine of the council of the
.(or wkicti tend mo
.. r. d. .
f ouches to Work
"Whirlwind Finish' For Cam
paign Ure Instructs Voters
How to Vote Straight
G. 0. P. Ticket
The" republican and democratic
county central committees are put
ting the finishing tquches on the lo
cal campaign, which is developing
into an embryonic 'whirlwind
Unish," although the political
zephyrs are not doing any particular
Most of the electors of Douglas
county have "made up their minds."
as to how they will exercise their
elective franchise next Tuesday.
Those who study the political situa
tion and who discuss the candidates
and issues are busy obtaining rex-
pressions of sentiment and then
crystallizing these expressions into
their own composite opinions.
Box Their Compass.
The republican leaders have
"boxed their compass," as. they ex
press it nautically, and are steering
straight for their goal, confident
that they have presented their Case
on the' basis of merit and equally
confident of the outcome.
The democrats hereabouts are
making the most of what they con
cede to be a forlorn hope. The slo
gan being promoted from demo
cratic headquarters is, "It looks
better than it did.'
Willis E. Reed, prominent state
democrat, was asked yesterday
what he had on his mind politi
cally., ' , f
"Three months ago," he said, "I
didn't think we had a ghost of a
show and six weeks ago it began
to look brighter, while today ,it
looks as if Cox had a chance."
Variations of the same expression
were heard from other democrats,
but none was able to offer an an
alysis of his claims. '
An unbiased survey of the politi
cal situation in Douglas county in
dicates that Harding and Coolidge
will carry the county by 8,000 to
10,000, and 50,000 is n'ow pace"d as
a conservative majority for the
Mail Sample Ballots.
, The republican county i central
committee has mailed to the voters
of the county pamphlets containing
brief sketclies of the republican can
didates an) a sample ballot was also
mailed to each voter. The form of
these sample ballots is the same as
the official ballots which the voters
will mark next ; Tuesday. County
Chairman W. G. Ure wishes to im
press upon the minds of voters the
importance of exercising care when
voting a straight party ticket At
the top of the first column of the
ballot there fare four party circles
for straight votes. Beneath vthose
party circles a,re circles for the
Don't Make Mistake.
"If you interfd to vote a straight
republican ticket, be sure that you
place the cross within the proper
party circle and do hot make the
mistake of placing , a cross in the
Harding-Coolidge circle and 4ben
think you have .voted a straight
party ticket," said Mr. Ure, county
H. G. Moorhead, election commis
sioner, is working several shifts of
clerks in his effort to have the poll
books ready for the election boards.
Always say 4 Bayer '
Aipiriai trade mark Bayer Manufae
ture Monoaceticacidester of Salicy licicid.
To Relieve Catarrh, -Catarrhal
and Head Noises
Persona suffering from catarrhal deafj
ness, or who arc crowing hard of hear
ing and hava head noUea will be clad to
know that this distressing affliction can
usually be successfully treated at home
by an internal medicine that in many in
stance ha effected complete relief after
other treatments have failed. Sufferers
who could scarcely hear have had their
hearing restored to such - an extent that
the tick of a watch was plainly audible
even or eight inches away from either
ear. Therefore, if you know of someone
who is troubled with head noises or
catarrhal deafness, cut out this formula
and hand it to them and you may have
been the means of saving some poor suf
ferer perhars from total deafness. The
prescription can be prepared at home and
is made as follow:
Seeure from your druggist 1 01. Par,
mint (Double Strength.) Take this horn
and add to it pint of hot water and
little granulated sugar: stir "until dis
solved. Take one tablespoonfal four
times a day.
Parmint is used in this way not only
to reduce by tonic action the inflamma
tion and swelling in the Eustachian Tubes,
and thus to equalize the air pressure on
the drum, but to correct any excess of
secretions in the middle ear, and the re
sults it gives are nearly always quick
Every person who has catarrh In any
form, or distressing rumbling, .hissing
sounds in their ears, should give this re
cipe a trial.
Comfort Your Skin
and Fragrant Talcum
8aaa, Obitsnat, TaJcusa. Be. steniilieis. Seasplee
fm ef Osimws Cssmtsrlte, Oast X. Milaia. abas.
The registration rush at his1 office
last week broke all records and the
general increase of work on account
of the women voters, adds material
ly to his responsibilities.
Broken Bow Legion
Elects New Officers
Broken Bow, Neb., Oct. 28.
(Special.) Joseph E. Palmer Post
No. 126, one of the oldest American
Legion posts in Nebraska, with u
membership of, 100, elected the fol
lowing officers: Raymond Schner
ingcr, post commander; Dwight Por
ter, first vice commander; Ij-vin
Haeberle, second vice commander;
Dillard Lessley, secretary; V, G.
Richardson, treasurer, Rev. W- A.
Baldwin, chaplain; executive com
mittee, Dr. Theo Koefoot, Harvey
Porter, George Melvillf, Dr. If. B.
Landis, Dr. M. Hanson, Dr. Dale
Houlette. The members are pre
paring a program for Armistice day;
rehearsing a popular comedy, to be
given in November and have a big
minstrel show scheduled for soni
time during the winter.
Charge Comstock Man
Deserted His Children
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 28. (Special.)
Complaint was filed in Judge Craig's
court against Adolph Bergel, charg
ing him with deserting his four child
ren who are living with their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ziver of
Wymore., Until three months ago
Bergel was a resident of Barneston,
where his wife died. He is working
at Comstock. Neb.
Veteran Railroad Man Dying.
1 Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 27. (Special.)
Robert Riley, for '20 years a passen
ger conductor on the Burlington arid
formerly a resident of Wymore, is
dying at his home at, St. Joseph, ac
cording to word received here. Mr.
Riley has had a run between St,
Joseph and Red Cloud.
Farmer Loses Arm. ?
r leaver City, Neb., Oct. 28.--(Special
Telegram.) Roy Shrader,
farmer, 40, lost his right arm when
it was caught in an ensilage cutter
which he was feeding.
.. JCo Cure a Cold In One Day -Take
GROVE'S I. B. Q. tablets (T.axatlve
Bromo Quinine tablets). Ask for GROVE'S ,
L. B. Q. tablets. Look (or E. W. GROVE'S
Itenature on box. 30c. j
Whole Generations Use
.. Son grew up in the home with an Emerson and when
he makes a home of his own he buys an Emerson.
I IS 'w7ii
A Complete Stock Was Ordered for Our New Store and
v We Have No Room to Place Them
NOTICE DIFFERENCE IN OUR PRICE AND
NEW YORK PRICES j
All Styles the Same Proportions
Style 1 $750 New York Price, Our Price...
Style 2 $800 New York Price, Our Price....
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
BENCH AND DRAPE FREE
Who Is Your Choice?
Nebraska is an agricultural state. More than half
our people are either directly or indirectly engaged in
agriculture. Surely the Governor of Nebraska should
be in whole-hearted sympathy with this industryK
Who then should be our choice next Tuesday? ,
Shall we vote9for Mr. Morehead, a banker, who
promises to establish a Department of Banking?
Shall we vote for Mr. Wray, a lawyer, who promises
to establish a Department of Labor?
Or shall we vote for Governor McKelvie who HAS
established a Department of Agriculture, as well as a
Department of Labor and a Bureau of Banking?
In the two years that Samuel R. McKelvie has been
Governor, has has fulfilled every pledge that he gave
to the people before his election. He has proved himself
worthy of the confidence that the people of Nebraska
reposed in him when they elected him Governor. In
answer to every "promise" that other candidates are
now making, Governor McKelvie can point to what he
has already done. ,
Samuel R. McKelvie deserves your vote. '
5 c. a: McCloud, .
Chairman, Republican State Committee.
WHEN IT LOOKS DAEK to
UU ' "sn ve
scription comes to her
help. For "wo
many chronic weaknesses and de
rangements, this is the proven
remedy, anis irrescnpwou ui
Dr.'Pierce'a is a woman's tem
perance tonic for tho frail,' the
delicate and those who are ner
vous, dizzy, and who have back
ache and dragging feelings. Try
it NOW tablets or liquid. Send
.10 cents for trial package to Dr.
jPierce, Buffalo, N, Y.
IBS " -l
Low Prices for
uemocrauc uanaiuaie xor
rresident ravorea L.aw mat
Permitted Imports Free
Lincoln, Oct. 28. (Special). The
cause for the falling of prices in
grain is handled in addresses deliv
ered by ex-Congressman Charles H.
Sloan in different parts of the state,
and in an address delivered at Ge
neva, he said:
"I find the farmers of the Repub
lican valley, like the farmersgener
ally throughout the state, deeply in
terested in the tumbling course of
prices of not only their grain, but
their herds. Many causes are sug
gested, but one has been uniformly
given in all the market papers. Some
of these are of a political nature,
but one is found in the market col
umns of every daily, as well as the
agricultural and stock papers. They
point to the actual and potential
flow of grains from Canada; the
cargoes of corn and mutton pointed
this way from Argentina, and boat
loads or butter from Denmark. The
farmers of Nebraska understand
caue and effect, and they see the
effect of this foreign competition re
sulting from importation here of all
grains, meats and cereals without
the payment of any duty.
"It will 'interest the farmers of
Nebraska to know that in 1911 the
question of free grains from Can
ada and free meats and cereals from
the world were before the American
congress, and that Presidential Can-
Make a Full Pint
With home-made sugar syrup
MENTHO - LAXENE
The best and quickest acting
Full directions on each bottle
Every Dollar You Put Into
'yields one hundred cents of
value. Buy an Emerson for
f ' its lasting' tonal qualities.
fi' its beauty of case, its indi
viduality. It has a charm
al its own. .'
1J 4-1 10-1 IS
THORNE A. BROWNE
for Railway Commissioner
What counts is what others think of a candidate, not what he thinks of himself.
Read this editorial comment: '
He is known as a careful student, a man capable of sound reasoning ,and
sober judgment, of high character and integrity. World-Herald (Dem.). . .
The state is fortunate in securing men' of his type for its service. Nebraska
State Journal (Rep.).
The Star believes the best interests of Nebraska will be served by the elec
tion of Thorne Browne.Lincoln Daily Star (Dem.).
A man of conservative judgment and ability. Trade Review (Ind.).V f
1 Editorial endorsement, regardless of politics, by scores of newspapers of
Nebraska who know of his work. , .
didate Cox was then a member of
the house of representatives, and he
voted to remove all duties front all
farm products, as mentioned above;
that i'e that grains, meats and cere
als should come into our ports in
competition with our farmers' prod
ucts absolutely free."
i Liquor Still Confiscated
B jjrolen Bow 0fficerg
Broken Bow, Neb., Oct. 28.
(Special.) County officials- seized
and destroyed astill of 20 gallons'
capacity, which they found in a
slaughter house about a hajf mile
north of Anselmo, rented by George
H. Tappan, a groqer, who was ar
rested. Floyd Bothwell, who is al
leged to be implicated made his get
away folowed by a fusillade of
shots from the guu of a deputy
Snow Falls in Iowa.
Clinton, la., Oct. 28. A light
snow, the first of the season here,
fell during a period of about 20
minutes this morning:
Bee want ads are business getters.
A PLEASANT EVENING, with
all the comforts of home and'elub,
can be spent in the luxuriously-appointed
observation lounge car on
the "OMAHA-CHICAGO LIM
ITED," via the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Raul Ry Leaves Omaha 6:05
P. M., arrives Chicago 8:05 A. M.
W. E. Bock, District Passenger
Agent. Thone Doug. 4481, Omaha,
Next Friday Ends the
With Groceries Free
Union Outfitting Co.
Puritan Flour Biscuits JBut
tered With Nucoa and
Advo Coffee With Qavid
Cole Cream Free.
A Beautiful Hoosier Kitch
en Cabinet Given Away ,
. Friday Evening, Oc-
tober 29. - ;
It is only once in a long time
that one has an opportunity to
secure a Hoosier Kitchen Cabi
net full of groceries on such con
venient terms of payment as the
Union Outfitting Company is
making for the last day of its
A "time and labor-saving"
Hoosier in the kitchen is the rea
son why many women have extra
hours for doing other things be
side the drudgery of preparing
three meals daily.
At the Hoosier Booth a dainty
luncheon of Hot biscuits, made
of Puritan Flour, and buttered
with delicious Nucoa and hot
"Advo" Coffee with David Cole
Cream is being served Free to
The Union Outfitting Com
pany, known as the "Home of
Home Outfits," is making spe
cial inducements this fall to
young couples just starting
housekeeping. No transaction is
ever considered complete until
the customer is satisfied. , '
The Choice Prizes
By the Healthy and Strong
The weak, soft, flabby-muscled those who are deficient in vigor and vital fore-han
ever had to suffer the humiliation of being ruthlessly shoved aside by their stronrerrivaki
A clear, ruddy complexion; bright eyes;liardened muscles; and a well knit-together bodr
of elastic step and sway, constitute tramp card in any rime whether u lore or business
If yon feel that you are out
classed, lacking the stamina to
stand up and claim your own. ,
don't delay another day in com
mencing to taka
LYKO Is sold la rlguia! pack
ages only, like picture above.
Refuse all eobstitutee.'
For sale by Beaton Drug Co., 15th and Far nam St., and
all retail druggist.
Charge Callaway Man
Stole Valuable Laprob
Broken Bow, Neb,"' Oct. 28.-
(Special.) Sheriff Talbot and Coun
tyAttorhey Schapenwent to Calls
way 'to assist in the prosecution of
it v lit xsi uuii v iv n aa laacii ucia
I lrain r Its . '
Justice Schneringer of that place,
charged with stealing a laprobe,
valude at $50, the property of Lloyd
Heimes. Drum waived preliminary
and was bound over to the district
court in the sum of $300.
These chilly mornings
you should fire up a
little with good
TRe Kind You Get From th
& COAL CO.
Phon Walnut 300. 1
Five Dollars Down;
Dollar a Week
When Heaters, fease Burn
ers ' and Ranges are most
.needed the Greater Bowen
Store takes the lead in offer
ing to its customers an oppor
tunity to select the stove they
want, paying for it .on the
most convenient of terms.
While there are six car
loads offered, it behooves
every one who wants a stove
or lieater this fall to come to
the H. R. Bowen Co. Store
early, as every stove will be
sold before the week closes.
It is not only the easy pay
ment plan the Bowen store
offers you the advantage of;
it is the reduction from for
mer prices of from 20 to 60
per cent, that should specially
appeal to every householder
in Omaha. .'! . ,
'See 16th street window dis
play, after which visit our
stove department, on fourth
of Life Are Won
Great General Tonic
y It will restore that confidence yon need to com hat the) aver
epposlng forces of social suid busirfese life; it will five yoaj
the heart and spirit to do and the courage to chaUeoce the
world to yoor right to a place in the Sun. because it will re
build your physical strength and mental power to a state of
tonic in those subnormal conditions ef the physical and nerv
ous aystems, such aa muscular and mental fatigue, Bervona
exhaustion, general weakness, or debility following pro
tracted illness of the result of a wasting disease. It's trnh
Nature's first assistant as a ratorattre agent a really re
markable reconstructive. All druggists have LV KOT Get a
botUe today and begin at once to feeJ and loyk better.
Sole Manufacturers i
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
New York Kansas Citv. M
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