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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 09, 1920, Home Edition, Image 3

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Unwilling to Pledge Vote
Until Party Policies
Are Defined.
NEW YORK. Feb. 9.—Herbert Hoover
today issued the following statement con
cerning his attitude toward the presi
dency :
‘‘ln order to answer a large number
of questions all at once, let me emphasize
that I have taken a day off from the in
dustrial conferee'' Washington to
come to New Y .j to attend to
pressing matte connection with the
children’s relief. I want to say again,
I have not sought and am not seeking the
presidency. I am not a candidate. I
#ave no ‘organization.’ No one is author
ized to speak for me politically.
“As an American citizen by birth and
of long ancestry, I am naturally deeply
Interested in the present critical situ
ation. My sincere and only political de
sire is that one or both of the great
political parties will approach the vital
Issues, which have grown out of the war
and are new, with a clear purpose looking
to the welfare of our people and that
candidates capable of carrying out this
work should be nominated.
"If the treaty goes over to the presi
dential election (with any reservations
necessary to clarify the world's mind
!that there can be no infringement of
the safeguards provided by our consti
tution and our nation-old traditions)
then I must vote for the party that
Itands for the league. With it, there is
hope not only of the prevention of war.
but also that we can saely economize In
military policies. There is hope oi
W earlier return of confidence and the
economic reconstruction of the world.
“I could not vote with a party If It
were dominated by groups who seek to
set aside our constitutional guarantees
fur free speech or for free representation,
who hope to re-establish control of the
government for profit and privilege. I
could not vote with a party if it were
dominated by groups who hope for any
form of socialism, whether it he nation
alization of industry or other destruction
of Individual initiative. Both these ei
tremes. camouflaged or open, are active
enough in the country today. Neither
r>f these dominations would enable those
Constructive economic policies that will
get us down from the unsound economic
practices which of necessity grew out of
the war, nor would they secure the good
will to production in our farmers and
workers or maintain the initiative of our
business men. The issues look forward,
not hack.
“I do not believe in more than two
great parties. Otherwise combinations
of groups could, as in Europe, create a
danger of minority rule. I do believe
In party organization to support great
Ideals and to carry great issues and
consistent policies. Nor con any one
man dictate the issues of great parties.
It appears to me that the hope of o
great majority of our citizens In con
fronting this new period in American
life is that the great parties will take
positive stands on the many issues that
confront us, and will select men whoso
character and association will guarantee
tbeir pledges. -
l “I am being urged by people in both
parties to declare my allegiance to
either one or the other. Those who
know me know that I am able to make
up my mind when a subject is clearly
defined. Consequently until it more defl-
Initely appears v/hat the party managers
stand for, I must exercise a prerogative
of American citizenship and decline to
pledge my vote blindfold.
“I am not unappreciative of the many
kind things that my friends have ad
vanced on my behalf. Yet I hope they
will realize my sincerity in not tying
myself to undefined partisanship.”
■.apt. George B Hyde Speaks
2 at Caleb Mills Hall.
■ The campaign for near east relief has
Bunny new recruits today.
■ Hundreds of men and women, who
Bboard Capt. George B. Hyde, Red Cross
■reteran, x speak in Caleb Mills hall Sun-,
■lay afternoon, were deeply uiored by his
Htirrinp tales of the plight of Armenia.
■ The Turkish government attempted to
Rarry out the most savage concept in his-
Bory— the destruction of the entire Ar
menian xace—through murder and depor
tation, he declared.
•‘More than 2.000,000 people were de
ported," said Capt. Hyde, who recently
returned from Turkey, ‘‘and the system
was about the same everywhere. Ar
menian men, women and children were
assembled in the market plice. Then the
eble-bodied men were marched off and
killed —shot down or clubbed to death—
In cold blood.
“Next the women would be sorted out.
Agents of the Turk officers picked out
the youngest and fairest for their mas
er's harems. The civil officials had their
iek and then others were sold or driven
orth to be seized by the lower class
Turks or Kurds and subjected to the
ilest indignities."
The blackest crime of all Turkish rec
>rds was the treatment of Armenian
ivomen, Capt. Hyde said. He told of a
castle on the banks of the Euphrates
river where thousands of young Ar
menian women were Imprisoned, killed
and thrown In the river; of a public
official who boasted of having sacrificed
i Christian maiden each day; of girls be
ing stripped and marched through the
market places before a band, later to
be tied to the ground In the rough plan
of a cross, where they were subjected to
treatment at the hands of the lower
classes until ’killed.
The death toil of Armenians has been
heavy, according to the speaker, but wilt
increase' to great numbers unless assist
ance Is given by the American people.
Some 250,000 boys and girls, orphaned
by the Turks, are now being cared for
■y Americans. Thousands of others,
However, are wandering about starving,
■be speaker said. The near east relief
■ornmittee Is appealing to the young
■nanhood and womanhood of America to
Have the survivors of the Armenian na
■ ion, he said.
I Others on the program at the meeting
Besterday were Miss Bernice Reagan,
Biotin soloist, and Miss Jessamine Bar-
Blay, who offered two vocal solos, being
Heeompanied by Miss Cyrilla Humes. M.
K. Foley was chairman of the meeting.
mo Discuss Problems
[ of Colored Churches
Preston Taylor of Nashville, Tenn.,
well-known colored educator, will at-
a meeting of the advisory commis
sion of the national convention of the
■ ’olorert Christian church, to he held
Here next Saturday. The commission will
Kliscuss problems of a national eharac-
Her dod will discuss the opening of anew
School in Kentucky.
Ma Bans Rouge; Girl
Severs Relations
CHICAGO, Feb. S.Margaret Bal-
I com. 20, left borne because her mother
declared an embargo on rouge.
She sent word home today that, she
l would return if her parents would
life the rouge ban.
Dime Novel Hero Didn't Go
With His Boots On.
LOS ANGELES. Feb. 9.—" Deadwood
Dick,* who ‘‘cashed in” Sunday after
noon. did not die with his boots on.
Richard Bullock, known from one end
of the world to the other as “Deadwood
Dick,” died at Thornycroft sanitarium,
Gleniake, after an illness of three weeks.
He was taken to the sanitarium three
<jsys ago.
Stranger than fiction was the life of the
quiet man of iron nerve and lion heart.
Thousands of books have been written,
telling of deeds of bravery In which the
great hero rounded up and herded out
laws. stage robbers aud other bad men.
Many of the books in which Bullock
was featured were called the ‘‘One-Eye
Dick Series." This was because the man
hunter and scout had ios; his left eye.
Bullock spent the last year of his life
with his old miner friends.
Y. M. C. A. to Conduct
Father-and-Son Week
The week of Feb. 16 to 2.’i will be ob
served as Father and Son week at the
Y. M. C. A., acccording to I. N. Logan,
i hoys’ work secretary. Pamphlets of In
structions have been prepared for all
! churches desiring to take part in the
week’s activities. The purpose of the
movement is to bring fathers aud sons to
a closer understanding.
■■ "
Flu Germ Found by
Budapest Scientist
LONDON, Feb. 9.—Prof. Detre of
; the Budapest university announces he
has discovered the influenza baccillus,
J but that it is so infinitesimal that it
j remains in the air and can be carried
i for thousands of miles, according to
! a Budapest dispatch to the Daily E'x
l press. Prof. Detre believes that it
j can be checked by sanitary measures.
“Has Grip Left You a
Bad Back?”
pj| ’Ssurelysome^oodreaa^
i H T^a^maybether^on^rthat S duli
nagging backache, those sharp, sudden pains and that tired, worn-out feeling. You
may have headaches and dizzy spells, too, with perhaps, some annoying bladder
irregularity.- You owe it to yourself to get well and stay well. Neglect may lead to
gravel, dropsy or Bright’s disease. Use Doan’s Kidney Pills. They have helped
many Indianapolis people and should help you. Ask your neighbor!
' East Pratt Street Bellevue Avenue Market Street
Robt. M. Newby, city fireman, 418 E. Pratt St., gave Mrs. Irvin Lloyd. 302 Bellevue Ave., gave the follow- Wm. Deamiu, retired merchant, 100-' Market street,
the following statement Nov. 27. 1913: “My kidneys ing statement June 24, 191 U: “I was troubled with my gav _. “i have nt times been afflicted with weakness
were weak and caused me many days of misery. Some back and kidneya. a dizzy nervous speU says, j have nt turns neen artnciea witn
times my back pained so and became so weak that only would come over me and I most always reit tired ana 0 f t he kidneys, which caused me a lot of annoyance
hv will dotv'gp I could Dfirforiii my worse. Oifo of my Iflnguid. My bnck nover t>o stop iicnlng. I . , , .
companions recommended Doan’s Kidney Pills as a used Doan’s Kidney Pills with wonderful results ana having to set up often during the night to pass tie
remedy for such troubles and they lived up to the claims I ant glad to give such a splendid kidney medicine as secretions. My back ached by Bpcll9 and I felt tired
using VvTtbem* 1 aTeariy^MdorsemeAt”' 106 Mrs. T.lovd said: “Doan’s Kid- and depressed. I always use Doan's Kidney PlUs
On Dec. 18, 1918, Mr. Newby said: “Doan’s Kidney ney Pills ire just fine for any signs of kidney trouble. when I feel these symptoms coming on and they quickly
Pills aro deserving of all I can say for them. No return This medicine cured me in 1910 and I have hada remove the trouble. I gladly recommend Doans to
of kidney trouble has annoyed me since they cured mein igu ot the complaint since. 1 gladly confirm my ftthprs Mlffprin£r from , boir kidneva ”
3913. I cheerfully confirm my former words of praise.” former statement." others suffering lrotn tueir ktuneys.
East South Street East Merrill Street
Mrs. Clara Bird, 410 E. South St., says: “Some time Mrs. Addle Horton, 545 E. Merrill st„ says: “Some
ago I had a bad spell with my kidneys. They wer*’ RMh| t years ago I had a bud spell with my kidneys; they
weak and caused me a lot of annoyance. By spells 1 kwere weak and annoyed me considerably. There was
would be dizzy and could see black specks before my vh||| it 4 rfalffr lv via a deep-seated pain across the small of my back and
eyes. Whenever J ™ e EgffiM V often I was so sore I couldn’t turn over in bed. There
something* wmW'have" t°o be dote so *l° started taking lvere P uff r sacs bpneath my eyes and I was all run
Doan’s Kidney Pills, as they were so well recommended down My sight also became affected. Hav
cured." I h^en t -t r b^en°bSth o ered 0 “i n nce al and e i h glaclly ?£- "NJO package of Doan’s Kidney Pills is genuine unless mg seen Doan’s Kidney Pills advertised I started
omrnend Doan's to those In need of a good reliable IK bears the mapleleaf trade-mark and the signs i.helr use and was vuied up in good shape. I have
kidney medicine." 4 ture —“Jas. Doan." been well ever since.”
Doan’s Kidney Pills
Every Druggist has Doan’s, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Cos., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y.
Rev. Oren W. Fifer Answers
Query in Convincing Terms.
“Was Lincoln a Christian V” asked
Rev. Oren W. Fifer, pastor of the Cen
tra] Avenue Methodist Episcopal church,
' Controversy has raged about Lincoln’s
religious beliefs,” 6ald Rev. Fifer. “Some
have tried to make him a superhuman
saint. Others have tried to place him
among Infidels.
“Those who Insist upon shibboleths,
repeated with unchanging likeness in
words, tones and emphasis, find It easy
to exclude Lincoln and a host of truly
Christian persons,” the pastor continued.
“Those who make the term Christian
more than a denominational creed, who
include in it all, who sincerely bear the
fruits, accept the mission and show the
spirit of Christ, whatever their name or
sign, will claim rightfully such a man
as Abraham Lincoln.”
The generals who were most intimately
associated with Lincoln during his worst
days of trial in the Civil war will testify
that he possessed deep religious faith,
Rev. Fifer said.
“Any man who makes himself the
willing slave of truth, honesty and
Justice, who will perish rather than sur
render one of those ideals or compromise
with wrong, Is not far from that un
matched figure who gave his life as a
ransom for many,” continued the pastor.
Rev. Fifer also declared Washington
was a faithful church member and be
yond all question a man of reverent de
votio nand habitual prayer.
‘Bible Class’ Held
as ‘Rod’ Suspects
CHICAGO, Feb. 9.—Twelve “Bible stu
dents" taken from their class meeting
last night were to have a chance to
expound their beliefs before a judge to
day. Police found the Bible class guard
ed by lookouts and meeting under sub
dued lights. The Instructor was ex
plaining in Polish a stereoptleon view o'
a “riot—very old.” The twelve, sus
pected as radicals, were not booked.
Flu Forces Pershing
to Take a Rest
FT. WORTH. Tex., Feb. 9—Gen. Persh
ing haß a slight attack of Influenza. He
has been forced to take a brief rest. He
has been on a country-wide inspection
LONDON,'Feb. 9.—-Mrs. Ella Bodln had
believed her son dead for three years.
She met him in an elevator. The Brit
ish war records were to blame.
These are Indianapolis Cases:
Bullet Hits Button
on Coat; Girl Spared
LONDON, Feb. 9.—R. A. Riley, 18
quarreled with Miss Gladys M. Smith.
He fired a service revolver point blank
and the bullet was deflected by a coat
button. “I’m a good shot and I can’t
see hew I missed her,” Riley said
when arrested.
Income Tax School
to Be Held Tonight
Indianapolis business men will attend
a school of Instruction in how to in
struct their employes to make out the
income tax returns, to be held on the
eighth floor of the Claypool hotel at 7:30
o'clock tonight. The arrangements for
the meeting were made by the Associated
Employers of Indianapolis with the reve
nue collector’s office.
The big manufacturing plants, as well
as the large stores, have been asked
to be represented at this school of in
struction; preferably dhe representative
should be a notary public.
H. M Tebay, chief of the Indianapolis
division No. 1 of the internal revenue
department, will act as instructor. ,
Voice Said Burn, Burn,
Youth Tells Policeman
CHICAGO, Feb. 9.—Theodore Sadkows
ky, 15, was held by the police here to
day as a firebug.
A neighbor discovered him, yesterday,
setting fire to an apartment building.
Theodore explained that a mysterious
voice told him to “burn, burn.”
He will be sent to the hospital today
for observation, police said.
Library Will Join
in Industrial Show
To create interest among business men
in the public library C. E. Rush, libra
rian, will lhave a booth at the industrial
show of the Optimists’ elub to be held in
Tomlinson hall, Feb. 17-2i. The exhibit
will try to illlustrate to the business
man how the library can be of real help
to all men, regardless of the business.
‘Run Over’ in Subway
NEW YORK, Feb. 9.—Josephine Mat
razzo, 19, declared today the only emo
tion she felt was a thrill as e\(eral
cars of a subway train rumbled over
her body, leaving her unharmed., She
fell In a twenty-three inch groove be
tween the rails and lay motionless until
extracted by firemen.
Spiker Rescues English Girl ,
Victim of Brother's Folly.
FALL RIVER, Mass., Feb. 9.—Emily
Knowles, the 22-year-o!d English flying
corps girl, was married Sunday to Guy
Spiker, 25, the brother of Derley Spiker,
father of her baby, Alfred Ray, five
months old.
The ceremony was performed In the
home of Mrs. William Battersby, a
friend of Miss Knowles’ mother, after
Guy had kept his bride-to-be and the
minister waiting for some time, and
after Emily, in her turn, had sent tha
minister away, refusing to be wed Just
A crowd of newspaper reporters, added
to the small family wedding party, filled
the room.
Young Spiker delayed the ceremony
by stepping into a drug store to buy a
package of cigarets. He allowed him
self to bo drawn Into conversation with
the Sunday morning drug store crowd
and on arriving found Emily in tears.
She refused to go on with the cere
mony at that moment, and the minis
ter, Rev. Henry A. Arnold, had to hurry
away to preach a sermon and instruct a
Bible class, promising to return as soon
as he could.
Then It was Guy Splker’s turn to
writhe in the uncertainty of the delay,
and he suggested to Emily that they
be married by the city clerk. She re
At 1:30 the minister came back and
Emily Knowles, dressed In a tailored
blue suit, locked her fingers with those
of Guy Spiker and the pair stood before
him. Guy was grinning broadly; Em
ily’s expression was serious.
Spiker and his bride left last night
for Baltimore with the baby.
Indianapolis 12 to 1
for Daylight Saving
Employers in Indianapolis stand twelve
to one in favor of a daylight saving
ordinance during the summer months,
according to answers received to ques
tionnaires sent out by the Associated
Employers of Indianapolis.
Out of 402 answers received 4f>6 fa
vored the movement. Employers favoring
the ordinance represent 58,860 workers.
Those opposed represent 3,934.
Horrors! This Puppy
Real Booze Hound
MANCHESTER, Feb. 9.—"But he has
valvular heart disease,” protected Mrs.
Cecil Malonel of Twickenham, and
opened doggy's mouth again to pour
down brandy. The constable couldn't see
it. She was fined ?3.
Woman , 106 , Holds
Kangaroo Courts
LONDON, Feb. 9. —Mrs. Mary Bren
nan. 106, is judge of the kangaroo
court in an old ladies’ home here.
She smokes a pipe.
Police Find Supply of Raisin
Booze in Automobile.
Raisin wine costs $8 a gallon, the po
lice were told today. It is this product
that has become popular among tbo
rounders who still want a "big night”
In which automobiles and wine must
play a part, even In defiance of federal
and state prohibition laws.
Six persons in a taxicab at Michigan
street and King avenue were arrested
at 1 o’clock this morning charged with
operating a blind tiger. Two one-gallon
jugs of raisin wine were found in the
taxicab, the police say.
Harry Davis, 31, of 526 West Twenty
fifth street, was the taxi driver. He was
released on a bond signed by Clifford
W. Dougles, 525 Warinan avenue. The
other five, his passengers, were Otts
Hyatt, 24, and Flo Hyatt, 21, living at
the Froman hotel, released on bonds
signed by James W. Hyatt, 1362 South
Belmont avenue; Frank Bangs, 25. and
Agnes Bangs, 27, 508 North Calptol ave
nue, released on bonds signed by P. G.
Shanell, 550 West Washington street, and
George Frick, 24, of Rochester, N. Y.
Frick was charged not only with oper
ating a blind tiger but also with drunk
enness. He had failed to obtain bond,
early today and was locked In the cell
room at police headquarters.
The police say that all admitted that
the wine had been purchased from a for
eigner but they “could not remember
where he lived.” However Mike Krist, 29,
of 703 North Holmes avenue, was ar
rested on the charge of operating a blind
tiger some hours later by Patrolmen
Wilkerson and Neal.
The two policemen saw Davis’ taxi and
its load and telephone police headquar
ters for an automobile to assist in inter
cepting the taxi. Capt. Reed sent Lieut.
Ball and Sergt. Deeter, who were in the
west part of the city, to assist the pa
trolmen, and they overtook the taxi at
Michigan street and King avenue.
Heating napthallne under pressure In
(he presence of aluminum chloride, Eu
ropean scientists claim to have produced
an oil that can be used as an lllumi
n ant.
Parents Refuse to Answer
Door, So Its Gender Is Secret.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 9.—Born here
today, a child to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Barnett. ’Whoever wants it can have
same by paying the price.
This, in effect, Is a “follow up” on the
“want ad” inserted last December by
the couple. It read:
WANTED—Some one to adopt child at
birth; due about Christmas. References
The “want ad” aroused nation-wide
comment, most of it protest from wom
en In Chicago, New York and other com
munities. The Barnetts were indignant
at this national airing of their family
affairs, but the prospective father clung
to his resolve.
“We’re not too poor to support an
other child," he said. “But we have two
already, and we feel we simply can not
give a third the training and preparation
for life that It would deserve. Hence
we decided to give it out for adoption
to some couple more fortunate in worldly
goods than are we. I say we because my
wife agrees thoroughly with me.”
Mrs. Barnett, 22 years old and married
five years, smiled waniy at this.
“Os course,” continued Mr. Barnett, a
shoemaker with his own ideas as to how
the world should be run, “we should ex
pect the couple to pay the expense of the
baby’s birth; also other expenses we
have Incurred leading up to its birth.”
But so much has been published con
cerning the prospective sale that report
ers were met with locked doors and un
answered doorbells when they called at
the Barnetts’ little third-floor front
suite today.
Local Man’s Brother
Dies in Army Service
Forest Carroll Colbert, who has been
In the service of the United States array
for eight years, died at Governor’s
Island, N. Y., according to word received
by bis brother, Charles Colbert, 2516
Northwestern avenue.
doctor Back from service.
Dr. J. W. Rickets, 946 North Meridian
street, formerly with the A. E. F. at
base hospital No. 32, France, has re
turned to Indianapolis and will resume
practice. He will be associated with Dr.
A. B. Graham In gastro-intestlnal prac
But Mr. Baker is well now. Feels
like he did at sixteen.
“One year ago In September I was
taken down; couldn't eat, sleep or work.
The doctors didn't know exactly what
was the matter. Some said I had ca
tarrhal gastritis, and others, cancer. Any
way, I was given up to die.
“A friend persuaded me to try Milks
Emulsion. In 2 or 3 weeks, the sore
ness went out of my lungs, the pains
vanished from between my shoulders,
nod I began to eat and sleep, and woyk.
Also the miserable lonesome feeling be
gan to tear loose and that heavy weight
In the left side cf my stomach, that hung
like a huge iron ball, disappeared.
“By the time I had taken 21 bottles,
f could eat anything, sleep like an In
fant, and the old time vim came back.
1 felt like I did when 1 was 10.”—Lyman
Baker, Star Route, BerxyviUe, Ark.
Get the stomach and bowels working
right and most ailments start to leave.
Milks Emulsion Is n pleasant, nutri
tive food and a corrective medicine. It
restores healthy, natural bowel action,
doing away with all need of piUs and
physics. It promotes appetite and quick
ly puts tho digestive organs In shape to
usslmllate food. Asa builder of flesh
aud strength, Milks Emulsion Is strongly
recommended to those whom sickness
has weakened, and Is a powerful aid In
resisting and repairing the effects of
wasting diseases. Chronic stomach trou
ble and constipation are prompUy re
lieved—usually in one day.
This is the only solid emulsion made,
and is so palatable that it is eaten with
a spoon*llke Ice cream. Truly wonderful
for weak, sickly children.
No matter how severe your ease, you
are urged to try Milks Emulsion under
this guarantee—Take six bottles home
with you, use it according to directions
aud If not satisfied with the results,
your money will be promptly refunded.
Price 60c and $1.20 per bottle. The
Milks Emulsion Cos., Terrre Haute. Ind.
Sold by druggists everywhere.—Adver
A Word of Help to Women
of Middle Age From
Mrs. Raney.
Morse, Okla “When I was 45
years old Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege
■ table Compound
carried me
through the criti
cal period of the
Change of Life in
safety. I am over
60 and have raised
a family of eight
children and am in
fine health. My
daughter and
recommend your
Vegetable Com
pound and I still take it occasionally
rayseif. You are at liberty to use
my name if you wish.”—Mrs. Alice
Raney, Morse, Oklahoma.
Change of Life is one of the most
critical periods of a weraan’s exist
ence. This good old-fashioned root
and herb remedy may'bs relied upon
to overcome the distressing symptoms
which accompany it and women
everywhere should remember that
there is no other remedy known to
carry women so successfully through
this trying period as Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound.
If you want special advice write
to Lydia E. Pinknam Medicine Cos.,
(confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your
letter will be opened, read and an
swered by a woman and held in strict
Farmers’ Families
The farmer and his family are often at
the mercy of death owing" to their dis
tance from a physician. Asa rule farmers
and their families eat heartily of many
rich foods, and as a consequence their
systems need assistance In eliminating
the waste from the bowel tract. There is
a cheap, pleasant and reliable remedy
which everyone
Should Know About
And which takes the place of disagree
able salts, castor oil, calomel, etc., and
which acts pleasantly on the bowels,
stomach, liver and kidneys. My sweet
little pill is better than castor oil, and
sugar-coated, pleasant, and easy to take
for any stomach or bowel disorders. Just
try a package of
Cascaßoyal Pills
All druggists; 15 doses, 15c; 45 doses,
Get instant relief with
“Pape’s Cold Compound"
Don’t stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! A dose of “Pape’s Cold
Compound” taken every two hours until
three doses are taken usually breaks up
a cold and ends all grippe misery.
The very first dose opens your cloggcd
up nostrils and the air passages of your
head; stops nose running; relieves the
headache, dullness, feverishness, sneezing,
soreness, stiffness.
“Pape’s Cold Compound” is the quick
est, surest relief known and costs only
a few cents at drug stores. It acts with
out assistance.. Tastes nice. Contains no
quinine. Insist on Pape’s!—Advertise
I Ends Stubborn Coughs |
I in a Hurry , %
X For real effectiveness, this old T
Y home-made remedy has no eqnal. J
Y Easily and cheaply prepared. Y
You'll never know how quickly a
bad cough can be conquered, until you
try this famous old home-made rem
edy. Anyone who has cougned all day
and all night, will say that the imme
diate relief given is almost like magic.
It is very easily prepared, and really
there is nothing better for coughs.
Into a pint bottle, put 2‘/ 2 ounces
of Pinex; then add plain granulated
sugar syrup to make a full pint. Or
you can use clarified molasses, honey,
or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup.
Either way, the full pint saves about
two-thirds of the money usually spent
for cough preparations, and gives you
& more positive, effective remedy. It
keeps perfectly, and tastes pleasant—
children like it.
You can feel this take hold in
stantly, soothing and healing the mem
branes in all the air passages. It
promptly loosens a dry, tight congb,
and soon you will notice the phlegm
thin out and then disappear alto
gether. A day's use will usually break
up an ordinary throat or chest cold,
and it is also splendid for bronchitis,
croup, hoarseness, and bronchial
Pinex is a most valuable concen
trated compound of genuine Norway
Fine extract, the most reliable remedy
or throat and chest ailments.
To avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for “2v 2 ounces of Pinex”
with directions and don’t accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfaction or money refunded.
The Pinex Cos., Ft. Wavne. Ind.
“There’s Nothing Like Tanlac,”
Declares Clarence Hall—Suf
fered Six Years.
“I count myself lucky that I got Tan
lac, for since I began taking it I have
gotten rid of a case of indigestion that
had followed me for, six years, and have
gained eighteen pounds in weight be
sides," was the statement made a few
days ago by (Tarence E. Hall, a well
known employe of the Goodrich Rubber
Company, living at 951 Bowery street,
Akron, O.
“For years,” said Mr. Hall in explain
ing his case, “I could not eat am nrv.i
fast, and if T ate any supper 1 would
Just fidget about all night in such mis
ery that I could hardly get any sleep.
After meals the worst kind of pains
would start up in my stomach, and then
get Into my chest and around by heart,
almost cutting off my breath. Sometimes
my heart would beat and palpitate at
such a fearful rate as to make me think
I had heart trouble.
“But stomach trouble is not the only
thing Tanlac has relieved me of, for I
had rheumatism In my legs that hurt
like a bad toothache. I could not stoop
over and straighten up without just suf
fering agony, but since taking Tanlac I
never feel a rheumatic pain. I used to
get so nauseated that I could hardly re
tain anything I would eat and I lost
weight and strength continually. I was
troubled with dizziness so bad that at
times my head seemed to be spinning
around like a top, and I was so weak
and tired all the time that I never felt
like doing a lick of work.
“During the past two years I have been
under treatment several times and tried
numbers <>i • luereut .netiicwi-. s. but ne.*-■
found anything to help me until a friend
of mine who had taken Tanlac persuaded
me to try that medicine, and then I com
menced to si.aigm a r.gu. up. All sign-, of
stomach trouble and rneumatism soon left
me and I enjoyed fine health until about
a year later, wuen ! was taken down vt \
typhoid fever. This spell, of course, left
me In a weakened condition and with oc
casional touches of indigestion. So I
began taking Tanlac again, knowing so
well wbat it would do, and in a few
weeks’ time I w-as on my feet in good
shape. My appetite was never better
than It is now and I am eating three
rousing meals a day without the least
troubYe with my stomach. I sleep like a
schoolboy for ten or eleven hours at
night and that tired feeling has left me
entirely. In fact, I have never felt bet
ter than I do now, and if I ever need
medicine again T shall certainly take
Tanlac. There's nothing like it.”
Tanlac is sold in Indianapolis by the
Hook Drug Cos. and Haag Drug Cos. un
der personal direction of a special Tan
lac representative.—Advertisement.

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