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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, April 05, 1921, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, 1921.
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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
PHOKNIX, ARIZONA
Published Every Morning 7 th
ARIZONA PUBLISHING COMPANY
Ester at the Postofflce at Phoenix. Alisons, U VkS
Matter of th Second Claaa
President and Publisher Dwlght B. Heard
Oenarai Manager Charles A. Btauffer
Business Manager W. W. Knoro
Bdltor J. W. Spear
News Bdltor K. A. Toua
BUBSCKTPTION RATES IN ADVANCE)
Daily and Sunday
OUTSIDE) STATE OF ARIZONA On year lie.!
moa,. .7I; t mot., $3.50; 1 mo, fl.lt
xs Arizona bt mail or carrier On year.
f moa , $4.00: t moa.. 12.00; 1 mo., 75c
SUNT) AT 4DITION by mall only . Pr ysar
DL- ylOOt Prlvat Brsneh Exchange
"One tOO l Connecting All Departments
Gsneral Advertising Represen tad-res: Robert M. Waid,
Bruniwlck Bid.. New York. Mailers Bids-., Chicago:
W. R. Barranger. Examiner Bide Ban Franctsc.
Post Intelligencer' Bids.. Seattle, Title Insurano
Bide, Los Angeles.',
MEMBERS OP" THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Receiving Full Night Report, by Leased Wire)
Th Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the as
for re-publication of all -news; dispatches credited t
It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also
the local news published herein.
AO rights of re-publication .f special dispatches hsrela
are also reserved.
TUESDAY MORNTNG, APRIL S, 1921.
Tlie laws of conscience which we
pretend to be derived from nature,
proceed from custom.
Montaigne
Ameriosn Taxpayer in Mexico
There Is another beside a legal question involved ,
In' tbe cases of American citizens In Mexico who are
resisting payment of taxes on incomes derived and
expended In that country, according to a dispatch
received yesterday. People pay taxes for the support
of their government, chiefly for the protection it
affords them, the security it offers for life and prop
eAy and its guaranties of their well-being. These
things arc not to be had for nothing.
The American residents in Mexico may rightfully
claim that during the past eight years they have not
had this protection and these guaranties, and that,
therefore, they should pay nothing for goods which
have not b-en delivered to them.
Taxes, though, are not paid for past benefits, but
in expectation of future benefits, much as insurance
premiums are paid, so that these American citizens
are now asked to pay for guaranties of the protection
which their government will afford them in Mexico,
or wherever else they may be in a country with which
ours has exchanged mutual guaranties of protection
of the citizens of each. .
An American citizen could not reasonably expect
th protection of his country while remaining in an
enemy country. Nor could he expect It while residing
in a country with which his country had no exchange
of mutual guaranties. A citizen so situated has tem
porarily placed himself beyond the protection of his
country. It owes him nothing and fca owes it nothing
but his allegiance, which he may throw off at any.
time by tbe trocess of naturalization.
The Mexican revolution, beginning in 1911, found
many American citizens in that country. They were
there under guaranties of protection given in a treaty
between the two countries. Theoretically, they were
as safe ihere as they would have been at home. They
had the protection of the Mexican laws as far as
the govett-ment was able to enforce them. They
could not always be guaranteed against banditry; and
assassination, for In this country the government
cannot absolutely guarantee Us citizens. ,
But a time came when our government not only
ceased to demand protection for Its citizens, but Mr.
Bryan, as secretary of state, formally withdrew all
pretense of claims for their protection, especially of
those who were possessed of wealth, and thus adver
tised to the various Mexican factions that the "open
season" for rich Americans had come.
Therelore, rich Americans who have survived the
last eight years feel that they are under no obligation
to their government. They have come into a reason
able degree of security under Mexican laws as they
are administered by the Obregon government. They
have had no trouble under the present regime, ante
dating by come months the Harding administration.
They therefore feel that whatever they owe for the
security they now enjoy they owe to the Mexican
government. .: .
In another dispatch appearing yesterday, the
Mexican government, according to a statement by
President Obregon on Sunday, proposes to strengthen
its guarantees of protection:
Absolute observance of laws imparting
complete guaranties to the lives and interests
of nationals and foreigners is the motif of the
government. There also is frank hospitality
toward all business men.
A decree has been issued extending terms
- fixed for the admission of claims for damages
caused during the revolution, and a law regu
lating these claims is about to be published.
Restitution of all properties which have been
seized by former governments is about to be
completed.
There also will be sent to congress shortly
, a bill destined to grant greater guaranties to
national and foreigners against transgressions
of those who, under the name of rebels, com
mit outrages.
It is to be observed that what Mexico has .ac
complished within the last eight months it has accom
plished alone, entirely from within. "Whether its
work will bt permanent is yet to be demonstrated.
It Is unsupported yet by our government. There is no
relation between the United States and Mexico, such
as recognition by the former would establish. Perhaps
if our government would extend this recognition and
thus put itself in a position to guarantee the well-
being of Americans in Mexico, our citizens there
would be less hesitant to resume their duties as citi
zens and taxpayers.
The Canadian Monetary Times, in an investigation
touching the Issue came to the conclusion recently
that the war prosierity of that country did not rep
resent a normal increase in the trade, but an actual
decline when allowance was made for the changing
standards of value.
Paper profits the world over have doubtless con
tributed their quota to the world-wide depression
through which the country is now passing. Citizens
in every country committed themselves to various
forms of expenditure when trade conditions were not
what tney appeared tobe. That is the reason so much
difficulty is now being experienced in finding funds
with which to meet general running expenses in many
lines of business. The fluctuating and deceptive
character of monetary standards is now practically
presented to the entire world in a way not soon to
be forgotten.
NEEDED AN UMBRELLA!
Checks and Deposits
The Republican has received thja communication:
Editor of The Republican:
The cards, "We Deposit Every Day,
Every Dollar We Take In," etc., are all right,
but now that the crisis is, past I would suggest
the "We cash no checks" signs be taken down.
They "don't look good," and we can use
judgment the same as in the past. If a man
who writes a check has a checking account,
his check is as good as it was a year ago.
These signs cast a bad reflection, so let's re
move them. ' T. J. SIMONDS.
The doctrine of a common sauce for the goose
and gander appears to be set out In the foregoing.
But we should take into account the reason why the
"We Cash No Checks" signs were put up. Many of
them were, in. fact, up years ago, and, of course, had
no relation to any recent financial situation. They
contained no imputation against the stability of any
institution, but they expressed, rather, a suspicion
of tbe financial integrity of the drawers of checks.
That, of course, was too sweeping a suspicion. It
was proper for the man who displayed the sign to
guard himself against the forged or fictitious check
uttered with the sole purpose to defraud; or against
the check offered by a man who had no intention of
eventually defrauding, but who intended to make it
good, though it was not already good.
There was such a large number of checks of the
latter class issued some three months ago that many
found it advisable to exhibit such signs because the
task if ascertaining the character of so many checks
was too great. As a temporary expedient, the sign
a-as excusable. But in ordinary conditions it is not.
Payment by check has become so much a business
practice because of its convenience that those to whom
it is Offered should accept the duty of ascertaining
in doubtful cases whether or not a check so offered is
good. That may be some trouble In many cases, but
in our dealings with our neighbors and the public
we are expected at times to put ourselves slightly
out ol our v.ay.
The former kaiser claims that he originated the
idea of a league of nations. But his idea was to force
everyone into his league at the point of the bayonet
and keep them there in chains.
Dr. Earvey V. Wiley, pure food expert, says that
beer is without medicinal value. Somebody is always
taking th joy out of 'life.
It appears that beer Is now medicine in Ohio, but
tiot ln -Michigan. That news will probably complete
the evacuation of Detroit.
Chicago, Is a more religious town than anybady
has be.-n imagining. Its religious daily newsoiper
lasted for sixty-six issues. '
"LITRACHURE"
"The class will please take their readers and turn
to page 43. John, what is the subject of the story on
that page?
"Now, stand up and read .till I tell you to stop;
stand up straight, please, and hold your book in your
right hand. Speak clearly hold your head up.
There that's the first sentence; now tell us what
mood the verb is in. What is the rule for the sub
junctive mood? Can't anybody remember that?
Why, we had it just day before yesterday. I will
write on the board; for that is something you must
know before you go On to the next grade." She writes:
The subjunctive mood is used in a subordinate
proposition when both contingency and futurity are
expressed, or when the contrary fact is implied.
The children look at it somewhat as a puppy looks
at the house cat with its back arched and tail inflated:
they look at it reproachfully, and turn away sadly.
"Now, go on reading, please.
"There, stop there. Caroline, what would you
say was the particular feature of this story as far
as we have gone?"
Caroline says, "Well, I should call it sad or I
don't know I don't care much about it."
"Oh, that's not what J mean," says the teacher,
"I mean its literary feature. Don't you think it Is
the way the adjectives are used? Hugo had a great
reputation in his day for adjectives. He eeemed to
know more of them than anybody else, and this is
an excellent example of his style.
"And don't you notice, too, how short his sen
tences are? Now, why did he use such short sen
tences? Why every author has his style, and Hugo
chose this as his because he liked it. I was always
sorry he did, for it makes his writings so jerky.
"Do you know anything else that Hugo wrote
besides this piece we are reading?"
Nobody know, (nd there was every chance that
nobody ever would know. They would always read
pieces rarely books, for they were trained to read
pieces. Edward Yeomans in the Atlantic Monthly.
Paper Profits
The unreliability of comparative statistics in the
face of the recent depreciation in the value of money
is hoft'here better illustrated than in the recent report
of the British tariff commission. Its investigation was
undertaken to ascertain the reasons for trade depres
sion in England, notwithstanding what was believed
to be a normal increase in foreign trade.
Statistics cf exports for the first year following
tho armistice showed increases as measured in pounds
starling in excess of 50 per cent over the year 1913,
which were Interpreted as indicating a tremendous
trade revival that threatened the markets of the entire
world. Reduced, however, to the values of 1913, the
tariff commission finds that England suffered an
actual decline from the level o fl913 of more than 40
per cent.
Application o fthe same principle to the trade of
the United t-iates would doubtless reveal much the
same situation as regards the post-war increases of
trade. In fact, much of the prosperity that attached
to that period is now recognized as a paper prosperity
that had no foundation when measured in volumes
C? goods.
NAVAL HOLIDAYS
This is not the first time in recent history that
the air has been filled with talk about a "naval holi
day." On the last occasion, in 1913, just ten months
before the outbreak of the great war, Winston
Churchill, in his capacity as head of the British
Admiralty, delivered a aspeech on the naval strength
of the European powers in which he said:
"You will remember the proposals which I made
in introducing the navy estimates of this year for
what has been called a 'naval holiday.' .... Our
relations with Germany have greatly improved
without the loss of our friendships with other coun
tries. The moment, therefore, is not unfavorable
for taking up the friendly reference to the question
of a naval holiday which is to be found in the Ger
man Chancellor's speech Now we say, while
there is plenty of time, in all friendship and sincerity
to our great neighbor Germany: 'If you will put off
beginning your two ships for twelve months from the
ordinary date when you would have begun them, we
will put off beginning our four ships, in absolute good
faith, for exactly the same period." That would mean
that there would be a complete holiday for one year
so far as big ships are concerned between Great
Britain and Germany. There would be a saving,
spread over three years, of nearly $6,000,000 to this
;ountry, and the relative strength of the two countries
would be unchanged. The Freeman.
CUBAN NOTE
"I presume there is considerably more humidity
in Cuba than there is here," remarked the Stay-at-Home.
"No," replied the Returned Traveler, judicially, "I
can't say there is any more of it, but the prices are
lower."
Are We Responsible for Bad Thoughts?
BY DR. FRANK CRANE
tCopyright. 1921. by Frank Crane)
AN ALASKAN PARK
BY FREDERIC J. HASKIN ..
WASHINGTON, April 4. The work
of surveying the boundaries of Mount
McKinley national park, which is
said to be the most remarkable of all
the areas which the United-States
government has set aside for the pur
poses of conservation and public
pleasure, is to begin this spring.
These boundaries will enclose a great
area of primitive wilderness, teeming
with game, in which it will be unlaw
ful to kill that game except for min
ers and prospectors who are actually
dependent upon it for a living.
It is hard at present to arouse pop
ular interest in a national park in
Alaska because it seems so far away.
Yet the new government railroad in
Alaska will bring Mount McKinley
within three weeks of New York city,
and you can travel all the way, ex
cept the last 20 miles, by boat and
rail. This means that Mount Mc
Kinley will be no harder for the tour
ist to reach than is Hawaii, which in
recent years has attained such wide
popularity. It will soon be possible
to go, on a summer vacation of a
few months, from the most populous
city in the world to one of its most
remote places, where wild life exists i
in the abundance of pre-Columbian
days. This is an opportunity which
the American tourist will not miss.
It is said that plans are already un
der way for a big hotel there to ac
commodate him. It is probable, too.
that the national park service will in
due course install there the shelters
for travelers which it has in other
parks. Here, as in all national
parks and forests, everything will be
open to all. If you cannot afford a
hotel, you can take your own outnt
and camp, or build your own cabin
if you want to stay longer.
It is the prospect of this movement
of tourists to Alaska which has
prompted the government to set aside
Mount McKinley as a national park.
The prime purpose in creating the
park is to protect the big game herds
within it, and the reason for this is
that game is an absolute necessity to
the development of Alaska, The ex
ploring, prospecting and surveying
which are the necessary preliminaries
of civilization n such a country, can
not be carried on unless can can live
off the country as they go along.
Our own West could Jiot have been
opened up without the great herds of
bison and antelope that covered the
nrairles and the deer and elk that
abounded in the mountains. No pro
tection was ever afforded these wild
herds, but they were not finally de
stroyed until they had served their
purpose. The West was so far from
civilization that it was not menaced
by tourists.
Conditions in Alsska
The case of Alaska is different. It
Is ranidly being made accessible to
the clvilzatlon which owns it. If
sportsmen and tourists are allowed
to slaughter the game, soon there will
be none left for the men who ac
tually need it. The Alaskans are said
fully to realize this and therefore to
favor the establishment or me park.
By preventing the shipment of game
from it, and the carrying of arms into
it by tourists, the game can without
much expense be given all the pro
tection it will need for years to come,
The region will In this way serve as a
reservoir from which game will over
flow in all directions, keeping the
country stocked.
The northern slope of Mount Mc
Kinley is said to be one of the finest
game regions in the world. A great
varietv of game and fur-bearing ani
mals exist there in abundance, but
the most valuable ones from the
standpoint of food supply are the
mountain sheep, or bighorn, the
moose and the caribou. The moun
tain shep, which is elsewhere a rare
animal, here exists in great numbers.
The caribou rang ein enormous herds
that are so tame they trot alongside
the pack trains that enter the coun
try, fascinated by the curious spec
tacle. Moose are found on the lower
slopes in great abundance. There
are many bears and abundant small
game.
All of this Is on the northern slope
for the southern side is almost devoid
of life. This curious state of affairs
is caused by the fact that the north
ern slope of the great mountain Is
warmer by winds blowing off th
Japanese current. As a result it has
a warm summer. In winter the ther
mometer sometimes drops far below
zero, but the snow is not very deep
nor the climate difficult to endure.
"We are accustomed to think winter
there is cold," said Charles Sclden
who spent a whole year alone on
Mount McKinley. "Winter is the
most delightful season of the year."
He went on to say that he did not
suffer from the cold even on the cold
est days, and that he wore no more
clothing than he would have in winter
In the Adirondack mountains. W in
ter, be fcays. is the best time for trav
eling over the mountain because then
the ground is frozen and the footing
is good. In the summer there are
many bogs and marches.
Qualifications as a Park Sits
This northern slope is described as
one of the most beautiful regions in
the world, rich in animal life, full of
wild flowers, healthful all the year
round. The southern slope Is a vast
rock slide where almost nothing can
live, covered in winter with snow
which sometimes reaches a depth of
60 feet.
Mount McKinley Is said, by those
who have, seen it to be the most spec
tavular peak in the world. It rises in
a great dome, crowned with glittering
ice and snow, to an elevation of 17,000
feet, and is flanked by smaller moun
tains 14,000 to 15,000 feet high. A few
hunters and a few prospectors, most
of whom work on placer gold de
posits, are the only human beings in
the vast wilderness. Although It Is
rich in minerals it is said that no
mining industries have yet been es
tablished within the park boundaries
The establishment of the park will
not in any way interefere with min
ing and prospecting. It will, how
ever, prevent private individuals from
getting hold of tbe land and control!
lng It. It means that this region will
be free to all Americans for all time.
This freedom is perhaps the great
est boon which is conferred by our
whole system of national parks and
forests and it is one that will be ap
predated more and more as time goes
on. The pity Is that national parws
and fortsts were not also established
in the East before all of its wild lands
fell into private hands. There are,
of course, a few state, and national
parks in the East, but not nearly
enough
Reasons for Park Reservation
These national parks and forests in
the West mean that there are great
areas of beautiful country which will
never be devastated, and where any
man may roam, hunt, fish, camp or
build his own cabin. What this is
worth in health and pleasure the
people of the Rocky Mountain States
well know. What is equally Import
ant, though perhaps not so generally
recognized, is the mental value of
physical freedom. A man who has
wandered freely in the great out
doors, building his campfire wherever
he pleases, enjoying the sense of free
dom, of escape from worry and of
physical well belnv vhtch springs
from such a life, is always a man
with a fine sense of his individual
liberty. . .
All of the men na. founded the
American state, and who insisted so
strongly upon the value of individual
liberty, were men of the great out
doors. . Patrick Henry and George
Washington were both hunters and
lovers of the wilderness. They had a
feeling for personal liberty which
sprang from the constant enjoyment
of it. It Is in great cities, with their
crowds, their "don't" signs their
policemen on every hand that a man
loses his sense of personal liberty
and becomes a little cog. Liberty
lives outdoors, and individuality ex
pands when you take the crowd
pressure off it
o
- - a
We are not responsible for our mere thoughts.
A deal of useless but very real suffering would Jie
saved if we only realized this. mL.
In a way, we may be responsible, indirectly, for we
may be to blame for conditions that present thoughts.
but even then it is not accurate to say that guilt lies in
suggestion. , .
All responsibility lies in the Will, and there alone.
For that is the only part of us that is absolutely free.
You can will what you please. You cannot think as
you please, nor want what you please, although vnu
may control thought and desire to some extent byvt
direction. A good, wholesome and helpful book is Andre Tri
don's "Psychoanalysis, Sleep and Dreams," for it is
clear, sound sense on a subject that is full of mor
bidity to many people.
"The first requisite for a normal mental life," he
says, "is the acceptance of all biological facts. Biology
is ignorant of delicacy."
If we have lewd or murderous cravings, they are
ours, of course, but ours as our hands and feet are
ours; we are not responsible for them. They are like
as not an inheritance from some cave man ancestor,
and we are to be blamed for them no more than we
are to be blamed for red hair or a club foot.
Many a person, especially many a youth in the teens,"
has suffered intense humiliation from his dreams. They
seem to him to prove that he is base and gross.
Unfortunately, if he believes this it is likely to lower
his self-respect, and to lead him to wrong deeds. For
nothing is more provocative of crime than for one to
fancy he is naturally criminal.
What the youth needs, to combat this despair, is not
so much spiritual excitement and struggle, prayer and
fasting, as it is clear, scientific truth.
That truth is that any suggestion, good or bad, beau
tiful or filthy, angelic or beastly, is liable to come to
us out of the abyss of our personality, and we are not
to blame for it any more than if it had been presented
to us by another person, but are guilty only when we;
harbor, coddle, dally with, and yield to unworthy
promptings. . .':
The did belief in a personal devil, not ourselves, but1
our enemy, who urges us to evil, and whom we are to
resist, was psychologically more correct than to be :
lieve that we are guilty of thoughts which are ours, but
not of our own making. , " '
Q-
Questions And
Answers
a
(Any reader can get the answer to !
any question by writing The Repub
lican Information Bureau, Frederic i
J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D.
C. 'This offer applies strictly to in-I
foiftrfon. The bureau cannot give
advice on legal, medical, or financial
THE ONCE OVEi
U. By H. I. PHILLIPS il
T"
INTRODUCING
SPRING FEVER
RUPPERTS EMULSION
DR. PALMER'S extreme swelling of the thirst
PREPARATIONS
-Adults
matters. It does not attempt to settle I ?ry for it. Put-up m fluart cans
See How Those Pets of Pulchritude
Dress Up' Your Monthly Mental Food!
Read Frances Boardman's Ssucy Rhymes On Fads and Fancies of the Times
Ticket seller savs coolest seat in the theater
in Z row.
Observe the Current Magazine, Purveyor to the Public Bean! See how
its Cover aims to vex the Members of the Weaker Sex by proving that they
cannot hope, though armed with Powder, Paint, and Soap, to seem a thing
but Crass and Crude beside the Pets of Pulchritude which represent Jlc
Meinial Tasks. In vain they imitate the Masks which Clarence Underwood,
craft frames to beautify his News-Stand Dames. Sometimes, when
Leyenileckerates, it is the Males who Curse their Fates, and wish their
Tailors knew the Trick of making Men look Thin, though Thick; while
Penrhyn Stanlawsuits would pend if Anybody should pretend that Duplica
tion of his Sprites were possible to Neophytes. So much for Externalities.
The Palpable Realities are found where Those who Advertise are slipping
Words unto the Wise. And as for what lies in between the literary Stuff,
I mean don't l"'t that worry you a I.ot. If any of it has a Plot you'll get it,
blatant, though unheard, when it's been Cinemassaered.
domestic troubles, nor to undertake
exhaustive research on any subject.
Write your question plainly and
briefly. Give full name and address
and enclose two cents in stamps for
return postage. All replies are sent
direct to the inquirer.)
Q. Please give me th names of
ststes which hsv ordinances agsinst
the us of exhaust whistles on motor
vehicles. C. C. S.
A. The American Automobile as
sociation says that practically all
states prohibit the use of anything on
automobiles that makes noise except
a sound of warning. All cars should
be equipped with mufflers.
Q. Sines Hoyl has been dead for
a century, why do we still ssy "ac
cording to Hoyle?" Haven't rules for
csrd gsmes changed sincsT R, A.
A. The word "Hoyle" has come .to
stand as an abbreviation for "En
cyclopedia of Indoor Games."
"Played according to Hoyle" simply
means "correctly played." or "accord
ing to established rules." The orig
inal book of Edmund Hoyle was the
first attempt to collect in one volume
the rules of popular indoor games.
This collection has been added to and
changed, but many people have the
delusion that Hoyle wrote about
games such as pinochle and poker,
which in reality he aever knew.
Q. Has th mayor of a city any
authority to call out th state mili
tia? F. F.
A. The war department says that
the state adjutant general in the
capital of each state Is the only one.
aside from the governor of the state.
who has the right to call out the
state militia.
Q. Please explain the provision of
tho postal law regarding th return
to the postal service of ex-service
men. M. B. M.
A. The postofflce department says
that a man who has been In the
service of the army and has been a
regular postal employe receiving leas
than $1,800, can get Credit for the
number of years he has served in
the military or naval service. When
he returns to the postal service after
being in military service promotion
will go on automatically just as
though he had been serving that time
in the postoffice department.
. .Q. What should silver be packed in
to prevent tarnishing? J. H.
A. We suggest that you wrap the
silver in canton flannel. The jewel
ers n. rf, I prs .1 r .rAin I'intnn
flannel, but never white, becausw tno
chemical that has bleached the white
canton flannel often causes the silver
to darken. If the drawer, chest or
bag where the silver Is stored con
tains a few pieces of gum camphor,
the tarnish will not form so soon.
Q. Which is th greatest river in
the world? L. C. M.
A. The Amazon is the greatest
river in the world, being said to con
tain cne-tenth of all the running
water on the globe.
Q. In what country was golf first
played? F. J. H.
A. The.-e is much evidence to
show that this game is of Dutch
origin. From a royal letter of James
VI of Scotland (James I of England)
who forbade Pve importation from
Holland of the balls and clubs used
in the game, and from pictorial rep
resentation of the game which are
chiefly Dutch, the evidence Is in sup
port of the above assumption. It was
introduced into Scotland before the
middle of the lith century.
Q. How may oil paintings be
cleansed? I. W. T.
A. To clean an oil painting, wash
! the surface gently with clear, warm
water, usinu a soft cloth or fitj
sponge, let drv, and rub gently Witt
! a soft flannel oloth
I pure olive oil. The i
I accumulated
i and the oil a
None genuine without the Blue Rib
bon trademark. Take as much as you
can stand every hour.
BUDWEISER CAPSULES Accept
No Substitute! Will Positively Cure
That Tired Feeling.. No Horn Should
Be Without Them, (One Beer Opener
With Each Capsule.)
TRY OUR FAMOUS PILSENEK
PILLS For That Fag Feeling. Di
rections: Drop one pill in a growler
of water and let it come to a head.
Pour into steins and serve before or
after eating. Or without any refer
ence to eating, for that matter.
BOCK-EOO-OIL The Cure or tne
Century. Can Be Taken Externally,
Internally, or Eternally. Directions
for internal use: Rub on the inside
of a pitcher until the pitcher is full:
then empty the pitcher until the pa
tient is full. For externals use: Rub
on the arms; then wring out the arms
over a beer glass and serve.
OLD DR. BREWER'S NUXATED
ALE Has "That Agreeable Taste."
Gives Tou That "I Don't Care" Feel
ing So Essential to Good Health and
Happiness! Makes the Blooa Kea
orM the Taste Dark Brown! Ask
Tour Doctor for a Half Dozen Bottles
Today! On Sale at All Drug Stores.
Read These Testimonials
Seth Souse, 235 Yeast Thirteenth
street. Manhattan, retired foam flick
er, says: "Ever since Jan. 1, 1920, I
have suffered from dryness of the
throat dandruff on the tongue, and
MM
Send health questions to Informa
tion Editor, U. S. Public Health Ser
vice, Washington, D. C. Give name
and address and you'll receive a per
sonal reply.
Catarrh
How does catarrh of the throat or
head affect a person?
The term "catarrh" is so loosely
used that It is not possible to give
any satisfactory answer to this ques
tion. It all depends on the form of
catarrh present.
friend of mine recommended ' Dr. i
Brewer's Nuxated Ale. I took a doreri"'
bottles the first day and can now
trim three cops without effort. I
wouldn't be without a case in my
bedroom."
LYDIA DRINKEM-S FAMOUS
PINK STILLS FOR "PAIL" PEO
PLE. These "Stills" Come DetachnS
But Can Be Set Up In Any Sickrf"wVt.7
Ask the Man Who Owns One. Book-
let On Request. ,s
DR. HAIO'S SCOTCHOLA-OLA. A
Beverage That Builds You Up. Not
Disagreeable to Take. Relief Guaran
teed With the First Application.
Comes in Pint and Half Pint Bot
tles. All Druggists Give a Refund (
Upon the Return of Empties.
DEWARS GIN-WAFERS They
Make Sickness a Pleasure! Look for,
the Genuine Label on Every Wafer!
Each wafer positively cooked in bond, t
Directions: One wafer to equal pirts
of orange Juice, Vermouth and siupirj-.i
shake well, strain, and take fire evjr
hour. Repeat dose between pert Xs
of unconsciousness.
Recommendation
Listen to Col. Slocfizz of 234
Nightcourt avenue. Inebriateville, "
Kentucky: "It gives me great pleas
ure to recommend your t afers. I
have not known a depressed day since
starting to take them. Before hear
ing of your wonderful medicine I
was morose, retiring, and inclined to- ,
ward melancholia. My friends avoided
me. I opened a box of wafers at a
social gathering the other day and my -list
of friends has been on the in
crease ever since. I am chipper, fes- t
tive, and almost hilarious. Speed the
day when jou will make the wafers
larger. More power to 'em."
OLD DR. TAYLOR'S ELIXIR OK
GREEN IUVER. Guaranteed to grow
satisfaction on a bald thirst. Put up .
in case lots by all leading physicians.
Ask vonr doctor for a sample quart.
SMITH BROTHERS ROCK-AND-RYK
DROPS. Put One in the Mouth
at Bed Time and Let it Dissolve on
the Tongue. Cure that Cold.
TRY OUR NEVER-FAIL CORN'
LIQUOR PLASTERS. Heat one and
apply to the thirst until relieved.
When the plaster loses its taste re
turn "it and have It reflavored at our
Kentucky laboratory.
(N. B. Booklet on request. Get
our other remedies.) '
Tuberculosis
Can tuberculosis be cured, and. if
so, why are there so many deaths
from it?
There Is no specific medicine which
will cure tuberculosis, but if the pa
tients take treatment early, and
especially if they can afford to do
the things necessary, a large propor
tion of them recover. The essen
tials of treatment are rest, fresh air
and good food .
Milk for Children
I live in a small town and the milk
sold here is not pasteurized. Would
you advise drinking it raw? I have
three young children and the nurse
said I should pasteurize the milk.
You ought not to give the children
raw milk. Instead of pasteurizing It.
you can easily put it on the fire, and
bring it to a boil. Do not let it boil
for more than a few seconds, and
then place it at once in a oool place.
Carbon Monoxide
Please tell me if living continually
where the gas and smoke of auto
mobile exhaust is in the air has any
effect on a person's health.
The exhaust from an internal com
bustion engine, the type of engine
used in automobiles, contains consid
erable amounts of carbon monoxid".
Inhalation of this gas. efecially
when in a confined place, is dangr.
moistened with oils and mav be fatal. The constant .
liter softens the ! inha la tion of carbon monoxide yives
smoke, dust, and dirt rise to heads' he. anemia and oilier
sists in wiping it away. ' symptoms of chronic poisoning. I
oersi i anner i
Th less said the soonest mended
Th 'kids that used V be too laxy t
practice their pianna lessons no-v
fuss with each other as " who wiil
put on a fresh record and go t' th
trouble of wind in th' machine.

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