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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM FRIDAY, JAN. 31, 1919.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM
Published ' Every Evening Except Sunday, by
Palladium Printing Co.
Palladium Building. North Ninth and Sailor Streets.
Entered at the Post Office at Richmond, Indiana, aa Seo
end Class Mall Matter. '
HB90ER OP THD ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Pre la exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dlcpatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local
news published herein. All rights of republication of spe
cial dispatches heroin are alio reserved.
Abolish the Nicknames
Dr. P. P. Claxton, United States commission
er of education, is back of a movement that ought
to receive the whole-hearted support of every true
American. He seeks, through the schools, to put
nn end to the practice of referring to foreign born
citizens by contemptuous nicknames. " His agita
tion is one of many that have been inaugurated to
break up the habit. He is distributing a pledge
among school boys which reads as follows :
"My name for every true man in the United
States shall be the honorable name of America."
"My reference to all new Americans born in
of her lands shall never be dishonored by slurs,
nicknames or hyphens.
"My purpose shall be to help every alien to
forget his hyphen and be proud of the name
American and to stamp out the use of such nick
names as words of derision of the foreign born.
"We pledge ourselves never to use and to dis
courage everywhere the use of such words as
Dago, Dutchy, Froggy, Ginny, Greasy, Heiny,
Horwat, Hunky, Kike, Mick, Paddy, Sheeny, Spa
ghetti and Wop as applied to new foreign born
residents of the United States of America."
A great movement to Americanize all citizens
of this country is on foot. Our population is
made up of immigrants. All of us have come to
the conclusion that this country has no place for
hyphenated citizens, but by applying such con
temptuous terms to the foreign born in our midst
we make it exceedingly hard for them to feel
thoroughly at home in this country and to enter
into the spirit of our American institutions.
A term of reproach always hurts the feelings
of the individual and prejudices him against the
person who uses the term.
Any expression that separates one citizen
from another and sets him off, as it were, in a
class by himself, does not further the work of
Americanization. In reality it should be the duty
of every. American to help destroy every tend
ency that would keep the foreign born citizen
from feeling perfectly at, home in our midst.
When we have progressed to such a point that we
no longer look upon the alien born citizens as in
ferior to us an5 refrain from using belittling des
ignations, we ourselves have helped this great
work. It is to be hoped that every school boy in
America not only signs the pledge but later on
in life exemplifies the spirit of the declaration.
Government Operation of the Roads
When former Secretary of the Treasury Mc
Adoo was placed in charge of the American rail
roads as General Director, he believed that he
would be able to operate them much cheaper than
their private owners had, by inaugurating re
A man bought threo pounds of meat
and brought it home to his wife to
cook for dinner, and then went his
way to his place of business in the
bazars. The wife was hungry and
ate tho meat.
In the evening the man came home
and asked for his dinner.
"There is no meat," said the wife,
"for the cat ate It."
"Bring the cat." said the man, "and
a pair of scales."
'Weigh the cat," said the man. Tho
cat weighed three pounds.
"If this is tho cat, said the man,
"where Is the meat? And if this Is
the meat, where is the cat?"
Maria was a tender, sentimental lit
tle thing, but, to put it mildly, hardly
a beauty. She was very fond of hub
by, but exacted from him rather an
undue amount of attention and serv
ice. , "Oh, George," she complained one
night, "I don't believe you really love
me! Tell me, would you feel It dear,
If we were parted?"
"Eh what's that?" said George,
brightening up. -
"I mean if someone were to come
end offer to take me away, give me a
beautiful homo and every loving care
and all tha rest that money could
buy. how would you feel?".
"it won't happen," he answered, re
lapsing Into moody Bilence.
Ask Names of Witnesses
Against Meat Packers
CEy Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, ' Jan- 31. After
hearing the testimony of the five lead
ing meat packers on the charge of the
federal trade commission that they
had combined to control meat prices,
members of the house interstate com
merce committee today tentatively de
manded of the trade commission that
it submit !s names of witnesses upon
whose statements Its charges of collu
sion had been based. .. .
forms and by lopping off what he believed were
unnecessary officials and employes.
The former, director general of the railroads
still advocates a five years' extension of the pres
ent system of railroad operation and seemingly
is thoroughly imbued with the idea of govern
mental ownership of the great transportation
systems of the United States. Before the senate
committee on interstate commerce, Mr. McAdoo
last year among other things said: "I hope that
the deficiency will be unconsiderable and I hope
as well that we may have a surplus, . I hope that
such economies can be -effected as will prevent
The Railway Age editorially has the following
"Now, what was the actual outcome? There
was only a small increase in the amount of traffic
handled during the year, nevertheless, the ad
vance in operating cost in eleven months ending
with November 1918, so 'offset', and, indeed, so
utterly overwhelmed and annihilated the econo
mies effected that operating costs in these eleven
months in the Class I roads were $1,004,924,864
greater than in the same months of 1917. When
the December figures are available, they will
show that the increase in expenses on the class
one roads during the year was $1,100,000,000 and
when the figures for all roads are available they
probably will show a total increase in operating
expenses of at
into account the increased earnings derived from
the advances in rates and the deficit incurred it
will be seen that Mr. McAdoo missed his guess
as to the final account of the year by at least
These facts are interesting from one view
point mainly. They will serve to cool the ardor
of persons" who believe that governmental owner
ship of all utilities is the panacea for all the ills
that have manifested themselves in recent years.
The American railroad systems have been
built up by the genius of American engineers and
financiers who saw excellent opportunities both
for the development of the districts through
which they passed and also for the investment of
millions of dollars.
Wire Service the Essential
From the Chicago Tribune.
WE HOPE that congress will not lose sight of the
fact, in its discussions of the telegraph lines,
that chiefly important is service to the public.
It may be important that the lines be turned back
to the owners 4n next Dec. 29, or that they be kept by the
government for two years more. It may be determined
that government control or government ownership for all
time is the necessary legislation. But none of these
things is worth a whoop if the interests of the people
Buffer by reason of confused rates and inadequate service.
There are many instances of persons arriving at a
given destination in advance of a telegram announcing
this very occasion. The people are not anxious to pay
for this kind of service. Telegraph offices have lost, in
some instances, the keen whetted instinct for business
(hat once' distinguished the competitive system. Auto
cratic control of telegraph may mean a lot of things that
need not be enumerated here.
We do not suggest that there have not been some
betterments introduced by the government. Nor do we
believe that private control was utterly devoid of unpleas
antness. In respect of service the wires are related to the
railroads, We urge that, whatever the course of the
future operation of telegraphs, the advantages inherent
in unification of service be maintained.
The Ladies Aid society met Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Prank Welser. The next meeting will
me held Feb. 26, at the home of Mrs.
F. R. Caldwell.... Mrs. J. E. Caldwell
and son entertained to dinner yester
day, Sergt. Fred Trustier, Mr. and
Mrs. D. E. Trustier and son, Francis,
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Caldwell, Mr. and
Mrs. Vinton Broaddus and daughter,
Dorris, Mr. and Mrs. Lambert Funk
and daughter, Jane, and son, Robert..
..Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sherry and family
were numbered among the dinner
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver Fiant Sunday Mrs. Chas.
McDaniols and Son, Ernest and guegt,
Mlas Lillian Jones, of Noblesville,
were guests at a midday dinner yes
terday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Glen Lyons Earl Archey and wife
were entertained at the home of Ho
mer Callaway and wife yesterday. . . .
Eroll Archey and wife and Thomas
Calaweyy spent Sunday evening with
Oliver Fiant and family Forest
Caldwell and wife, and Homer Calla
way and family spent Sunday evening
with Ralph Farr and wife Chas Mc-
Graw and wife of Connersville called
on Basil Bell and wift Monday after
noon Mrs. Emma Doddridge went
Feeble Old People
Vinol is What You Need
because it contains the very elements needed to re
place weakness with strength, viz : Beef and Cod
Liver Peptones, Iron and Manganese Peptonates,
and Glycerophosphates, ,with a mild tonic wine.
This is a splendid combination to restore strength,
vitality and vigor. It has given ninety percent
satisfaction for sixteen years. HERE IS PROOF:
"I am 84 years of age and got into
feeble, weak and nervous condition
so I could not sleep. .Vinol has not
only built up my strength but it has
given me a good appetite and I sleep
all right now. Without doubt Vinol
is the greatest strenethener for old
people obtainable. ' Mrs. S. B. Wells.
For mil rail-down, narvoas, anaemia conditions, weak woman, overworked men,
leeDie out people ana delicate children, there is do remeoy un wot.
Clem Thistlethwaite and
least $1,250,000,000. Now taking
to Indianapolis this morning to spend
several days with her brother. Dr.
and Mrs. J. A. Suteiiffe The Junior
Neighbor club will meet Wednesday
nisht with Oliver Fiant and family. .
..Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Grlener of Con
nersville spent Tuesday evening with
J. T. Lyons and family.
Maratime Shipping Pacts
Prove Big Expense
(By Associated Press)
PARIS, Wednesday, Jan. 29 War
time shipping , agreements with the
Scandinavian powers and Holland, It
has been learned here, are proving a
source of logically large expense to
America and Great Britain owing to
the provisions requiring the payment
of especially high charters for ships
plying in the "war zone". Rates of
charter both for war zones and non
war zone traffic were very remunera
tive to neutral owners under war con
ditions with the submarine campaign
at Its height, but now that the ship
ping situation has eased off materially
the rates are far beyond the value of
"I am a farmer's wife75 years of
age, and pneumonia left me in a weak,
run-down condition, so I could hardly
keep about and do my work. A
neighbor brought me Vinol and it has
built up my strength so fast that I
think it is the best medicine I have
ever taken." Mrs. Jennie Chapman.
First blizzard of the year strikes
Richmond, causing much suffering.
Mrs. Elizabeth Candler, of the Asso
ciated Charities, says she has been
rushed to death all week to proivde
Many persons attend the funeral of
Henry Walterman, ex-city market
master, at St. Andrew's church.
Sheriff Linus P. Meredith declares
bitter warfare against bootleggers.
Joseph Helms speaks in behalf of
better corn cultivation.
Elwood McGuire presents the local
Y. M. C. A. with a check for $500.
Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Nicholson and
daughter Iva entertained at one o'
clock dinner Sunday. Rev and Mrs.
Morris Mr. and Mrs. Walter Beeson
and family of Webster Mrs. John
Martindale is seriously sick at her
home Mr. and Mrs. Levi Strickler
and daughter Katherine, entertained
the following gueBts to dinner Sunday:
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sharp of
Fountain City, Mr. and Mrs. Enos
Thornburg of Sugar Grove, Mrs. Sam
Bird, Mr. and Mrs. William Sharp of
Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Gardner of
Fountain City and Mrs. J. W. Jackson
of Traverse City, Mich Mrs. Ed
ward Hatfield is spending a few days
with her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Gilbert and daughter Betty.... Mr.
and Mrs. Alpheus Baldwin of Rich
mond called on Mr. and Mrs. John
Martindale Sunday afternoon El-
nieda Linderman returned to Rich
mond after spending . the week end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. H.
Linderman Francis Gunckle spent
Monday in Richmond.
Miss Margarett Breen spent Sun
day evening with Miss Edna Attic...
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Henry of Lyon's
Station, Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Gilmer
and daughters Georgiana and Virginia
of Walnut Level, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simpklns and
family Miss Iva Nicholson sang
two solos at the meetings being held at
the Methodist church Sunday evening.
The songs were "Not Understood" and
"Going Through the Land."- Miss
Nicholson and Walter Beeson gave a
violin duett Mrs. Sander returned
to Centerville Sunday after a two
weeks stay here with her daughters,
Mrs. Paul Yunt and Ruby Sanders.
....Mr. and Mrs. Paul Yunt are much
Improved after an attack of influenza.
. . .Miss Louise and Flossie Neff, Shan
non Neff and Mrs. Dr. Neff sang at the
church services at Webster Sunday
William McLaughlin has taken up
the mail route after being off on tic
count of an attack of influenza. . . .
Prayer meeting will be held at the
Methodist church Thursday evening.
Every one welcome Everett Tip
ton made a business trip to Richmond
Monday Lofe Stigleman has been
on the sick list the past wek....
Blanch Linderman is spending a few
days with her father and sister Geo.
Linderman and Mable. . . .Mrs. J. W.
Jackson of Travis City, Mich., is
spending a few days with Mr. and
Mrs. Levi Strickler. .. .Frank Simp
kins made a business trip to Williams
burg Monday morning.
Owing to their superstition regard
ing odd numbers, the Siamese strive
to have in their houses an even num
ber of rooms, closets, windows and
Reports Show That Strength,
Energy and Ambition Re
turn Very Slowly to Grippe
After an attack of influenza, doc
tors advise that nature be assisted
in Its building-up process by tho
use of a good tonio one that will
not only put strength and endur
ance into the body, but will alsoi
help to build up and strengthen the '
run-down cells of the brain.
One of the most highly recom
mended remedies to .put energy in
to both body and brain is Bio-feren
-your physician knows the form
ulait Is printed below.
There's iron in Bio-feren tho
kind of iron that makes red blood
corpuscles and creates vigor. There
is lecithin also; probably the best
brain inrigorator known to science.
Then there is good old reliable gen-
tlan, that brings back your lagging
There are other Ingredients that
heljjr to promote good health, as
you can see by reading this form
ula, not forgetting kolo, that great
agent that puts the power of en
durance into weak people.
Taken altogether Bio-feren is a
splendid active tonic that will
greatly help any weak, run-down
person to regain normal strength,
energy, ambition and endurance.
Bio-feren Is sold by all reliable
druggists and is inexpensive. For
weakness after influenza patients
ere advised to take two tablets
after each meal and one at bed
time seven a day, until health,
strength and vigor are fully re
stored. It will not fail to help you and
If for any reason you are dissatis
fied with results your druggist is
authorized to return your money
upon request without any red tape
of any kind.
Note to physicians: There Is no
secret about the formula of Bio
feren, It Is printed on every pack
age. Here it is: Lecithin; Calcium
Glycerophosphate; Iron Pep ton ate.
Manganese Peptonate; Ext. Nux.
Vomica; Powdered Gentian; Phe
nolphthalein; Olearsln Capsicum.
WILL HELP FRANCE
jay'' i '" i -
ifaj. Gen. W. W. Atterbury.
Major General Atterbury, as di
rector general of American railways
in France, will play an important
part in the reconstruction work of
the French nation. He formerly was
vice president of the Pennsylvania
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester McCabe vis
ited with James Gower and family
Sunday. ... .Miss Flora Petry visited
her parents at Troy over Sunday....
Mr. and Mrs. George Banta and Mr.
John Trump of Illinois, spent Sunday
with Milton Crawford and family
Mrs. Christ Schweigert is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Gustave Sherer, of
Michigan. ... .Mt. and Mrs. Herman
Shaeffer and daughter Mildred, visited
with Mr. and Mrs. Orla Farst and fam
ily Sunday. . . .Clemerd Newman, Lew
is Wertenbaker, Jesse Crismer and
Carl Denlinger were in Dayton Sun
day. . . .Several from this place attend
ed the Farmers Institute at West
Manchester Friday evening.. Mr. and
Mrs. Barton Long and Findora Long
visited with Mr. and Mrs. William
HaHer of New Madison Sunday
Mrs. Alva Binkley of Greenville has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. W. A.
Layer this past week. . . .Quite a large
crowd attended the sale of Mr. Charles
Hawes last Tuesday. Mr. Hawes and
family expect to move to Greenville
soon Mrs. W. A. Layer was a Day
ton shopper Tuesday The small
son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleve DeCamp
died last Thursday morning. Funeral
J services were held at the home Friday
afternoon and burial was made at
this place Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Schell entertained the latter's parents
a part of last week William New
man was in Greenville Monday.....
Mrs. Daniel Sink called on Mrs. Sol
WOULD TEST WEIGHTS.
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan, 31. Upon pe
tition of ten or more freeholders of a
town, city, township, or county the ap
pointment of an official weighmaster
for the district would be required by
provisions of a bill introduced by Rep
resentative Edward E. Youse of Hunt
ington county. The weighmaster
would work under the direction of the
state commissioner of weights and
would be allowed fees charged collect
ed for weighing farm, mine and man
Local Druggist's No-Cure No-Pay Offer
Attracts Many Sufferers.
If there are any rheumatic sufferers
in town who have not availed them
selves of this generous offer should
do so at once. '
They state that If Rheuma", the guar
anteed prescription for rheumatism,
does not give any purchaser quick and
joyful relief, they will return the pur
chase price without any quibbling or
Rheumatism is a dangerous disease,
and anyone who has the slightest taint
of it should drive it from the system
as soon as possible. Read what Rheu
ma did for this sufferer:
"I had been laid up for one year
with chronic arthritis. I had doctors
galore, also spent four months in the
sanitarium hospital at Troy, N. Y.
but had practically no relief. Then
I started taking Rheuma. I have now
taken five bottles, and can go with
out crutches or 'other aid, which I could
not do for the last nine months.. I
highly recommend it, and would gladly
answer any questions asked, onreceipt
of stamp for postage. This letter may
be published as a benefit to sufferers
from rheumatism in any form."
Thomas H. Eddy, Schuylerville, N. Y.
Good ' druggists everywhere sell
Rheuma. A large bottle is inexpen
700 Sheridan Street
In reply to his father's question
what he thinks of life in, the army,
Verlin Ratlin sent the following bit ot
poetry written by Private Nicholas J.
McGuinness of tha Personnel division,
central recorder's office, of which Rat-liff-is
also a memtber, explaining that
it expressed life better than he could.
A Perfect Day in he Fifth Company.
They rouse you es.it at six o'clock.
And you feel as thV you're drunk;
But you open your; eyes and up you
And leave your nlit warm bunk. -V":
To the Parade Grounds then you
'' travel, r . .
As if on the Wings; of Fate:
You slip and slide ith evry stride.
Trusting you won't :7e late.
still, you ; hear commands
Of "Squads right, est and west,"
And you long to be Uick In the wood
en tftack, j
And continue your pmrfect rest.
Back to the barracks .then you march,
And next to wash' a:ai1 shave;
If the water's cold then you get bold
And start to swear aajd rave.'
At 7 o'clock you go fen mess
Of bacon, mush and tead;
But you see no joys as the rest of the
Talk of the work aheacf.
At S o'clock you're marched to work.
You lose your gloom at. ten;
Ai the hour of twelve your work you
And go for mess agairi
To guess what's on the ; Bill of Fare,
It surely makes one gliim;
It's not a task, you neesi not ask;
'Tis another meal of "sBum."
At one-fifteen you're baftk again;
You work till half past ;flve;
And after you've read of the many
You're glad you're' still stive.
At six o'clock to mess once more;
You hungrily eat your stew;
You can't be late to keefr that date.
Your buddy is waiting for you. .
You promenade with a peltite femme,
Or WAAC as the case mary be.
And it's quite a tramp to (get back to
By the hour of ten, you stee.
You hit the hay by the numbers.
In cadence one to four;,.
And you leave the earth forthe upper
Before you hear them snore.
And this is the end of a perfect day.
And the thoughts in our slumber
To the wonderful day, not far away.
When our work at this Post will end.
Pvt. Nicholas J. McGuinness.
CRAVENS RETAINS SEAT.
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 31. Joseph
M. Cravens will retain his seat in the
state senate despite effort of Erastus
W. Caldwell, his opponent at the polls,
to unseat him, members of the senate
committee Indicate. They say that the
evidence submitted by Caldwell in
contesting the election of Senator
Cravens is not sufficient to put him
Thin. Nervous, Run-Down People
Should Take Bitro-Phosphate
Remarkable Substance - Discovered by French Scientist
Closely Resembles Natural Composition of
Nerve Cells in Human Body
Creates New Flesh, Strength and
Energy In Two Weeks' Time In
New York Physicians and drug-gists
all over the country have been Intense
ly Interested In reports concerning the
nerve anil strength-building- properties
of Bitro-Phosphate. discovered by the
French scientist, Pelouz, and later so
successfully used and Introduced to the
medical world by Professor Robin, of
the Academy of Medicine, Paris.
It is said that the constituent ele
ments of Bitro-Phosphate are the near
est in composition to the materials nat-
! urally found in the nerve cells of the
human body or any known substance,
and that it furnishes an Immediate sup
ply of food and energy to the nervous
systerS as soon as it is taken.
Frederick Kolle, M. D., Editor of
New York Physicians' "Who's Who,"
says: "Bitro-Phosphate should be pre
scribed by every doctor and used In
every hospital to Increase strength and
nerve force and to enrich the blood."
Joseph D. Harrigan, former Visiting
Specialist to North Eastern. Dispensa
tory, says: "Let those who are nerv
We will have a limited supply of genuine
No. 3 POCAHONTAS LUMP
Coal in our yard within a short time and will take orders for
delivery as soon as same comes in. :
We will also have West Virginia and Kentucky Coals in the
Block and Egg sizes after Feb. 1 st.
Oscar Million, aged 17. died Mon
day from pneumonia.... Clyde Wil
liams, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Wil
liams, who has been seriously ill for -the
last few days, is slowly improving.
.... Frank Wright has returned to Ind
ianapolis, being called home on ac
count of the sickness of his family.
....Mr. and Mrs. Russell Yeatta and
Mrs. Maude Kienzle and son Robert,
spent Wednesday evening in Green
ville.... D. O. Brown was a visitor In
Richmond Tuesday. .. .Tom Beeson of
Newcastle was a visitor here Wednes
day Mr. and Mrs.' John I. Thomas
are visiting their son. Percy and fam
ily at Dublin... Willie Chamness, who
has been overseas, is at the home of
hiB parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cham
ness R. C. Thomas has purchased
the . H. Jones property and expects
to move soon.... Mrs. Be ry hill is vis
iting relatives at Covington, O., this
week. ...Mrs. Bob McKissock is on
the sick list this week.... Mrs. Mary
Reynolds and baby spent Thursday in
IF YOU HAD m
AS) LONO AS THIS FELLCJV
WOULD QUICKLY RTLICVCrr
BSc and 60c Hospital BtsatL
EEGOf HOT UATEK
BMMHH HF YOU
Says glass of hot water with
phosphate before breakfast
washes out poisons. '
If you wake up with a bad taste, bad
breath and tongue is coated; If your
bead is dull or aching:; if what you eat
sours or forms gas and acid in stom
ach, or you are bilious, constipated,
nervous, sallow and can't get feeling
just right, begin inside bathing:. Drink
before breakfast, a glass of real hot
water with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate In it This will flush the
poisons and toxins from stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels and cleanse,
sweeten and purify the entire alimen-
; tary tract. Do your inside bathing
Immediately upon arising in the
morning to wash out of the system
all the previous day's poisonous waste,
gases and sour bile, before putting
more food Into the stomach.
To feel like young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves and
muscles became loaded with body im
purities, get from your pharmacist a
quarter pound of limestone phosphate
i which is inexpensive and almost taste
; less, except for a sourish twinge which
is not unpleasant.
Men and women who are usually
constipated, bilious, headachy or have
any stomach disorder should begin
this inside bathing before breakfast.
I DOWN '
ous, thtn, weak, or run down, take a
natural, unadulterated Substance such
as Bitro-Phosphate. and you will soon
see some astonishing results -In tha In
crease of nerve energy, strength of
body and mind and power of endur
ance." Those who are Inclined toward ner
vousness, thinness, weakness, nervous
debility, sleeplessness, etc.. will greatly
appreciate the opportunity to secure
such certain relief and aid as Is afford
ed by this discovery. In order that the
public may always be saved from de
ception, it has been arranged that the
laboratories bottling Bitro-Phosphate
will sell It under no other name In this
country, and nothing else should be ac
cepted. Very complete Information relating
to Its use in the treatment of nervous
disorders Is contained In every pack-
age. so that It may be understood and S
correctly applied by anyone. So cer-
tain Is it to assist those who are nerv
ous to regain their health and vitality
that the manufacturers guarantee to
refund its cost to any who are dissat
isfied after . using It. It Is sold by
Conkey Drug Co. In Richmond and
most all good druggista Adv.