Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1916, NEWS SECTION, Page 11, Image 11

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American Association of Com
merce and Trade Notes In
teresting Progress.
Oorresiondenee of the Associated Preaa.)
New York, Nov. 6. Interesting
notes on several phases of German
industry are contained in reports
from the American Association of
Commerce and Trade, which have
just reached here from Berlin.
The German machine industry, it
is declared, is now in the process of a
general readjustment, back to the pro
duction of implements of peace times
as well as war. The fact that for
two years many of the machine-producing
factories have been concen
trating on implements of war, in or
der to save themselves from stagna
tion, has caused the supply of ma
chines for all other purposes to. de
crease. "And," the report continues,
"since competition of normal times
has practically ceased, the demand for
machines for peace production has
steadily increased.
"This is the case, for instance, with
agricultural implements, manufac
turers not being alble at the present
time to satisfy the demand, and
works, furnishing equipments and
supplies to mining, steel and iron con
cerns, are occupied to full capacity
and hardly equal to the task of filling
"The result, therefore, is a period
of replenishment and renovation of
such overworked equipment that has
now set in and which is limited only
by the long deliveries required.
"It will be a tremendous undertak
ing after the war, to replace the worn
out machine equipment of German
factories, a work that wiM require sev
eral years to accomplish."
Statistics of the German steel pro
duction month by month are given,
showing substantial increases over
1915. . .
The coal and coke situation, the
potash market and the linen industry
are all favorably reviewed. The hop
crop for 1916 is shown to be way
below that for the previous year,
.there having been a considerable de
crease in the cultivated area.
Many Travelers.
The number of transient visitors
in Berlin during the month of August
was shown by the hotel registers
to have reached a total of 110,452,
which was a considerable increase
over previous months. It is interest
ing to note that of this total number
only 3,600 were foreigners, including
163 Americans. From hostile coun
tries were recorded one each from
France and Italy, two from England
and 200 from Russia.
The annual fall fair in Leipsic is
reported by the American association
as having had very satisfactory re
sults, showing a considerably in
creased demand for high quality
goods of all sorts. "Experienced exr
hibitors," says the report, "explain
this by the fact that a large part of
the people are now earning much
more than before the war."
The glass and ceramic industries
reported good turnovers, as did the
entire metal goods industry, the latter
having learned to adapt itself to al
tered condition, and many substitutes
were in evidence for copper and
brass. Large orders were recorded
by the paper goods manufacturers,
and novelties for the Easter holidays
were sold in record time. Discuss
ing the foodstuff branch inaugurated
at the fair, the report says that the
hundred, exhibitors in this line were
highly pleased with the results1 ob
tained, and the foodstuff exhibit
promises to be a permanent feature
of the Leipsic fair.
The text of an appeal to the peo
ple to subscribe to the fifth German
war loan is quoted in the associa
tion's report as follows:
War Loan.
"Notwithstanding recent political
events, the Reischbank once more is
calling 'the roll for a war loan. The
financial leaders of the empire con
fidently hope that the performance
of duty in this respect will not need
an appeal to patriotism, but that the
will to take part in the achievement
of an honorable peace is, at all times,
"The verv increased number of our
enemies forms an incentive to our
efforts, spurring on to unsurpassed
"Our finances do not shake under
the vast amounts which so far have
been subscribed for, which will ex
perience a further strengthening by
the additional billions to be placed at
the disposal of the empire.
End of War Will Close
Service of Many Americans
(Correepondenee or The Aeaoclated Frese.)
Manila, Oct. 11. Harry Hershey,
secretary to Governor General Har
rison, states that the end of the year
will see the retirement from the gov
ernment service of 17 per cent of the
American personnel. These Ameri
cans are taking advantage of the re
tirement law, which permits them to
leave the service with a three-year
It was stated that of 1,800 Ameri
cans in government employ at the
time the law went into effect only
half were eligible for retirement and
about a third of these will have se
cured it by January 1. Practically
every employee eligible for retire
ment has applied for it, but men
whose services cannot be spared will
not be allowed, at present, to take
advantage of the law.
Panama Opens Harbor
That Will Help Americans
(t'nrreepondence of The Aeaoclated Preee.
Washington, Oct. 19. The republic
of Panama has opened a new port on
the Atlantic coast, about eighty
miles from Colon, and begun con
struction of a government building
there. The port is named Mandinga
and is located on Mandinga Bay in
the Gulf of San Bias. It has an ex
cellent harbor with deep water and
is only a short distance from im
portant manganese ore mines owned
by an American syndicate. 'Nearby
is the site of a town to be named
Nicucsa, to be developed under a
government concession granted to an
American who has long resided in
CROWN PRINCE AT VERDUN THANKS TROOPS This i one of the few late photograph
of the German crown prince at the front. He it shown here thanking aome of his soldiers
who distinguished themselves in defense of captured Verdun positions, which positions have
since been entirely recaptured by the French.
German Submersible Dupli
cates Civil War Record of
Confederate Lieutenant.
New York, Oct. 13. The conster
nation occasioned in shipping circles
by the raid of the German submarine
U-53 is a remarkable duplication, 'na
val men say, of what happened in
1863 at New York and other eastern
ports when the 'Tacony, under the
command of Lieirttnant C. W. Read
of the confederate states' navy,
passed up the Atlantic coast, burning
and scuttling American ships.
For two entire weeks Read con
tinued his foray on American com
merce and notwithstanding that more
that forty cruisers and chartered ves
sels were sent out in search of him,
the intrepid confederate was only
captured when he ventured into the
harbor of Portland, Me., in an at
tempt to cut out a steamer of that
During a period of three days the
Tacony cruised off the Nantucket
shoals and in that time burned a full
rigged clippership, bound from Liv
erpool to New York, a bark and a
Liverpool packet. These three craft
were destroyed in the same locality
where the U-53 on Sunday last sent
six steamers to the bottom.
Southern Daring.
It was in May, 1863, when the con
federate cruiser Florida, being off
Cape St. Roque, Brazil, on a cruise
against American commerce, cap
tured the American brig Clarence.
The Florida was commanded by
Commander J. N. Moffit. Serving on
the Florida as 'a watch officer was
Lieutenant C. W. Read. Commander
Moffit was about to burn the Clar
ence when he was approached with a
request from Lieutenant Read to be
permitted to take the Clarence, man
it with twenty men from the Florida's
crew and proceed to Hampton Roads,
Va., there to slip in Fortress Monroe
and cut out a steamer. . With the
steamer, Read proposed to cruise
against American commerce. Failing
in the attempt to get by Fortress
Monroe, Read proposed as an alterna
tive then to proceed to Baltimore,
Md., and fire the shipping of that
Commander Moffit approved of
Read's request and transferred to the
Clarence twenty man and one how
itzer. With his new command Read
parted from the Florida and followed
a course for the American coast. One
month later he was off the Carolina
coast, where he burned and bonded
three American vessels. Learning
from his captors that no craft were
permitted to pass Fort Monroe with
out strict examination and then only
in the event that the vessel attempt
ing to enter was laden for govern
ment account, Read decided to aban
don his original idea and instead to
make a raid up the Atlantic coast.
A Clever Ruse.
On June 12, when about fifty miles
east of Cape Henry, the entrance to
the Chesapeake, the Clarence made
false signals of distress to a fine bark
in the distance. The bark bore down
on the Clarence and before its people
were aware of it, Read's men had
clambered on board, armed to the
teeth, and the bark was their prize,
It proved to be the Tacony, an
American craft. Read at once saw
that it was a fine craft and not being
altogether satisfied with the sailing
qualities of the Clarence, he burned
the latter after first transferring his
howitzer and crew to the Tacony.
Before leaving the ground where the
Tacony was captured Read gathered
in three more craft, one of these, the
schooner Schidel, he burned. The
others, a brig and schooner, he bond
ed. Finding himself encumbered with
many prisoners, Read transferred all
to the last captured schooner and
sent them into Philadelphia.
The Tacony now stood off shore
laying a course to intercept the homeward-bound
American ships engaged
in the West Indies trade. On June
15, the Tacony being about 250 miles
east of Cape Charles, it burned a
brig. Then it made for the Nantucket
shoals, where on June 20 and 21 it
burned the three vessels above men
tioned. On June 23 the Tacony was off the
Georges bank and in that locality it
burned eight American vessels. By
June 24 th Tacony had reached a
position to the northward of the track
of vessels bound from Europe to the
port of Boston, and when at a point
about 1 10 miles east of Portland, Me.,
" .aaaae"""'-' J&4&-h3XSi. K.$.&&iW.wSS w
it captured the schooner Archer.
Read appreciating that many vessels
must by this time be in search of him,
decided to quit the Tacony. This he
did by transferring to the Archer,
after which the Tacony was fired.
Still Roams Sea.
Read now planned to slip into Port
land, Me., and cut out a steamer at
that port. He passed into the port
with the Archer without being chal
lenged and about 9 o'clock of June
26 he carried by boarding the cutter
Caleb Cushing. This was a two
masted sailing craft. Before cutting
out the Cushing the alarm was sound
ed and Read found it expedient to
get to sea as quickly as possible.
Manning the Cushing he made sail
and managed to clear the harbor, but
by morning the wind failed and the
Cushing was surrounded by several
excursion steamers filled with troops
from the port, and at 11:30 a. m. of
June 27 Read surrendered to the
military on the steamer Forest City.
The advent of the Tacony on the
American coast produced a record of
alarms seldom paralleled in history.
The Navy department was deluged
with telegrams for a fortnight.
The commandants at the Philadel
phia, New York and Boston navy
yards were ordered to send out every
available craft, to charter and seize,
if need be, any suitable craft capable
of steaming within forty-eight hours.
A week after the first instructions
were sent out the Navy department
wired to charter more vessels. In all
more than forty steamers cruised in
search of the Tacony, but not once
was that vessel sighted. The whole
occurrence indicated, naval trttn say,
that it is of little use to inaugurate a
search unless it is done in an intel
ligent manner and there was every
indication that the search for the
Tacony in 1863 was without any
central control.
Cordons Useless.
The Tacony affair has been used
as a striking illustration in naval
problems in matters having to do with
scout patrols. It was afterward
shown that several uf the searching
craft were at times very close to the
Tacony, but owing to a well-established
system of control the Confed
erate was able to slip through the
cordon that it was attempted to form.
A year later the Confederate cruis
er Tallahassee made a dash out of
Wilmington. N. C. cruised as far
north as Halifax and after absence
of almost twenty days, until her re
turn to Wilmington, burned or scut
tled thirty-one American vessels. The
work of destruction was accomplished
in ten days of actual time, the re
maining ten days being spent in cruis
ing. Commander J. N. Moffit on the
Florida made a rapid passage over
the Atlantic coast and then reached
over on a long leg to the Asores. He
also passed over the coast, but at no
instance was the consternation created
so great as in the case of the raid as
made by Read with his twenty men
in the Tacony.
Australia Stays
In Art Competition
Correapondenee of Th Annotated Press-
Melbourne, Australia, Oct. 3.
When it was decided recently by the
federal ministry to revive the archi
tectural competition for a design for
the Federal Parliament house at Can
berra (the Commonwealth capital
site), which was suspended in Sep
tember, 1914, on account of the out
break of the war, Australian archi
tects declared this was "practically
giving the thing to the United States.".
By this was meant the advantage held
by Americans in that their nation is
not at war.
The Victorian Institute of Archi
tects protested against proceeding
with the competition at present, but
the minister for home affairs, King
O'Malley, a Canadian, who was once
a New York bank clerk, replied that
the decision was that of the cabinet
and was unanimous; that while some
architects might not be able to com
pete on account of the war sufficient
talent should he available to insure
a satisfactory range of designs being
As announced by Mr. O'Malley the
terms of the competition are: Designs
must be in by January 31, 1917. A
total sum of $30,000 will be paid in
premiums for the first eight designs,
the first design entitling its author to
$10,000. The judges will be G. T.
Poole, Australia; Sir John J. Burnett,
Great Britain; Victor l.alnux, France;
Kliel Saarinen, Russia, and Louis H.
Wagner, Chicago. The ministry will
employ the architect placed first by
the judges for the initial portion of
the building, hut only provisionally
for subsequent stages, inasmuch as
the construction of the edifice will be
spread out over a number of years.
Persistence Ii the Cardinal Virtue
in Advertising.
Socialist Who Shouted
"Stop the War" is Not
Honored in France
(Correapondence of The Aeaoclated Preee.)
Paris, Oct. 12. Pierre Brizon, the
socialis. deputy who recently called
upon Premier Briand "to stop the
war." and gave the premier occasion
to deliver in the chamber one of the
most eloquent speeches of his career,
is not taken seriously in France, but
some portions of the 'address he de
livered in opposing the war credits
are interesting. He is one of the three
dissident social deputies who met a
number of German socialists during
the war in conference in Switzerland.
In the course of his attempt in the
chamber to arrive at a calculation of
what the war costs, he said:
"How many men shall we have lost
at the end of the war I I have said
that it will last another year still, at
least with the policy of Monsieur
Briand. Supposing that, at the end
of the war. France has a million and
a half of men killed. Going back to
our calculation of the value of their
work and taking an average of thirty
three years of effective labor for each
man, we reach the sum of 100,000
francs for each individual. Multiply
100,000- by 1,500.000, and you obtain
150 million francs as the economic
value of the Frenchmen who will haVc
been killed during the war.
"Thus we have the three figures;
fifty billions and more public expendi
tures at the present time; in a year
more thirty billions more, making a
total of eighty billions for public ex
penditures. Let us estimate five bil
lions for the reparation of war dam
ages, making eighty-five billions, to
which we must add our old debt, that
we are too likely to forget in these
days, of thirty billions, which makes
115 billions. There is the gulf that is
to be filled in actual cash, which,
added to the 120 billions of economic
loss, brings the cost of the war up to
315 to 320 billions of francs."
"Yes, in the capitalistic period in
which we have lived for a century
past, wars, colonial wars, and the
present war is nothing but business.
"Now business is treated in a busi
ness way, intelligently, prudently,
with clear eyesight upon the future.
Instead of giving the blood of his
country, if Monsieur Briand could
obtain tfft result that we wish to at
tain victory, according to you, or
national independence that we all of
us want by negotiation or through
intermediaries, we can, and we ought
to negotiate. Before having arrived
at absolute, positive proof that any
peaceful solution is impossible, we
nave not the right to continue to
throw, without counting, the people's
billions into the abyss and masses of
men under the drum-fire of death."
Cashing Soldiers' Needs
Is Profitable Business
Paris, Oct. 12. The French "sut
ler" has shown his cunning by thus
far resisting all efforts of the com
missary department of the army to
cut down the enormous profits he
makes out of the soldiers in the zone
of the armies. Camembert cheese, a
favorite supplement with the men
near the front, and which is dear
enough in Paris, brings from three
to four times what it really ought
to sell for at the repose stations.
Other luxuries bring proportionate
prices in spite of the itinerant bazars
organized by the commissary depart
ment. The motor peddling cars are
not swift enough to get the better
of the "sutler." ,
The commissary department is now
trying another remedy. Two immense
general stores have been established
at important distributing points be
hind the front with a view of furn
ishing more promptly everything the
soldiers need in addition to their
regular rations. Each store is suffic
ient to supply 300,000 men and the
provisions supplied from them may
be more readily carried to the meii
than by the motor-bazar method
which required more cars than could
be spared.
Each of these general stores em
ploye 3,000 men and fifty officers.
Other stores will be established if it
js foundnecessary.
Tatchtr of
Spanish and French
BM Brand ! Thter Bldf.,
Harney 740.
OMAHA STOVE REPAIR WORKS, 1206-3 Dou.'js St. Plwne Tylft ?i)
Back to Natural Mode of Liv
ing, Fighters of France
Thrive Healthfully.
(ioVeepniideitce of The Aeivlatrd Pr
French Front. Oct. 11.--In all the
villages, numbering between thirty
and forty, captured during the En
tente offensive on the Somme, sup
ply columns mingle in what looks
like confusion, but this is more ap
parent than real, fo' everything
works uilh the utmost precision and
So soon as a position :eeM
ta!.en t tic supply depots move up and
arrangements for feeding the men
composing the first, second nnd third
lines arc made with cstrnot linsry
rapidity. n the coinhatnrt lines
themselves the movement." uf the
troops arc naturally hid. 'en from
view. Every man is Ved "ion to
dig himself in and in a very few hours
even on a field of battle .turh as that
extending north and south of the
Somme over a length of forty miles
and a depth of perhaps ten, scarcely
a human being can be seen.
Efficient System.
Behind the lines distributed over an
area probably fifty miles square, are
parks of vehicles and provision and
ammunition depots. These are all
connected by dozens of lines of light
narrow-gauge railroads, laid with, un
believeable rapidly and intersecting
the fields in every direction. Horses
are tethered in thousands waiting to
he attached at any moment to ve
hicles of every sort used to dispatch
supplies to any part of the line. Along
the roads, most of which have been
specially cut even while the shell
fire was still heavy, in order to re
lieve the main national routes usually
reserved for the heavy motorlorries
and staff motor cars, convoys of cars
ranging from the small donkey-cart
to the large supply wagon with a
team of four horses continually move
to or from the fighting line. Junior
officers, many of whom in private
life occupy high positions in business,
seem to have adapted themselves
swiftly to the new life so different
from their regular occupation. At
every intersection one of them is
posted to direct the traffic, and they
do so with all the efficiency of the
members of a city police traffic squad.
Never during his sojourn with the
French armies has the correspondent
of The Associated Press observed
anv serious congestion.
Occasionally a German long-range
i gun will tear great holes in the roads
in the endeavor to prevent reiniorcc
ments coming up or the approach oi
ammunition columns. At once large
sauads of men supposed to be en
joying a rest from the rigors of the
front line are put to work to fill
the gaps with fresh macadam and
hime steam rollers aonear from every
where to level the surface. Then
other men come on with tar pails
and brushes and coat the surface to
prevent the rising of dust as much
as possible.
The houses of the recaptured vil
lages, when they are still standing,
are largely in ruin, but most of them
are repaired and utilized as stables
for horses. Some of the cellars have
not suffered from bombardment and
frequently squads of men are billetted
there. As a rule, however, the men
in the rear of the fighting lines are
compelled to build or excavate their
own habitations. Generally they pre
fer to dig them out of the slopes of
the hills and often they are so in
geniously constructed that only on
near approach can they be seen. Tens
of thousands thus live in caves, where
they sleep on bundles of straw spread
on the ground. During the two years
of war they have learned to irke
themselves very comfortable under
these conditions so different from
those of their ordinary lives. All the
men look in splendid condition, and
the army doctors report a very small
percentage of sickness among them.
Anyone who has lived with the
French in times of peace, at once
remarks that the soldiers seem to
have increased both in stature and
strength during the war. The men of
the nation appear to thrive since they
have returned almost to primitive
conditions and been deprived of the
comforts to which they had become
GeltiM Bvan.
"Now. whit do you want?" aeked the
nharp-tempered woman.
"I railed to Mea If 1 could eell you Home
bakln' powder, ma'am," eald the aeedy sen.
tleman with the etasterlns wbl.kere.
"Well, you can't aell no bakln' powdei
here, and I ain't sot no time to watte on
peddlera anyway."
"Come to think of It, ma'em," eald the
aeody gentleman, aa ha tautened hie bar. "1
wouldn't care to eel! you any nowder, Thle
poky Utile kitchen of youre la eo low In the
rellln' that the bread wouldn't have no
chance in Hue." Dallaa News.
Heavy Hoisting
1?12 FarnamSt Tel. 0. 353
Alaskan Engineers
Making Big Effort
vTo Rebuild Railway
iCui-rreiiOndcnce of Tho Aeeocletci'. Pro )
Seward, Alaska, Oct. 12. The
Alaskan Engineering commission is
now employing a force of 525 men
and sixty-four station men in the re
juvenation of the Alaska Northern
railway, which was purchased by tl'c
government, when the selection of the
route was announced by the presi
dent. The work consists of rebuilding
bridges, elimination of High trestles
with fills, improvement in the align
ment and some slight reduction in
the grades. There will he a small re
duction in the maximum grades on
the twelve-mile and forty-five-mile
summits. Many of the fills have been
widened, and much ballasting has
been done. Across Placer river, in
front of Spencer Glacier, temporary
trestles and tills have hecn made, tor
a distance of over 3,000 feet, which
will he replaced next year by a per
manent trestle raised ten feet above
the present level of the track. New
shear and diversion dams are being
constructed so as to control the
waters of the river and to prevent
washouts, which have been an annual
occurrence since the road was con
Seventy-five thousand new ties
have been laid, and it is contemplated
that before the work of rejuvenation
is finally completed to Mile 71. over
200,000 ties will have been laid.
A machine shop has been built at
Seward to replace the one which
was burned early last year, and atl
repairs are now being made in that
The road is now in operation to
Mile 64 from Seward, and a freight
train is operated over the line every
Sunday and a passenger train on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Satur
days. It is expected that the line
will be opened and in operation to
Kern Creek (Mile 71), the end of the
tack, this month. Kern Creek will
be a distributing point for that part
of the work on Turnagain Arm,
which will he done from the Seward
end, as well as for points along the
Arm, and considerable increase in
traffic is expected ss soon as the
line is completed to that point.
The work is being prosecuted un
der the immediate supervision of R. '.
Weir, engineer in charge. Mr. Weir
has also charge of the new construc
tion work along Turnagain Arm be
tween Kern Creek and Glacier Creek,
a distance of four mites. This is all
expensive rock work, and it is esti
mated that it will cost approximately
$250,000. There are now several sta
tion gangs at work on this portion
of the line. It is expected that it will
be completed by spring, when the
work along Turnagain Arm will be
prosecuted as fast as funds and ma
terial will permit. .
Altogether contracts have, been
let at Seward to station men aggre
gating $150,000 on work between
Seward and Glacier Creek, and in ad
dition to that the monthly pay roll
of the Alaskan engineering commis
sion at Seward now amounts to be
tween $40,000 and $50,000.
Germans Say Americans '
Teach Belgians to Loaf
(Correspondence of Th Associated Preaa.)
certain attraction for the Belgian in
that the American Relief Committee
k...lrlai i1rlain heist ( fi-tr the t intern.
UUUUB Mi vj aa, v . tue
ployed through its relief funds," ac
cording to tne vossiscne teuung.
This it takes to be a partial explana
tion of what it admits to be the very
Has Used Duffy's 25 Years
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Invlvorates th narvoua mechanism of the otomarh beeauM It la an mbaohitvly pur dUtil
lation of thoroughly malted train, Including barley and barley malt euppllee tha nteda
ary food element to build rich, red blood corpuscle, quickly, to there) If a ooneequent
freedom from die-ettv Irritation, Invariably. Duffy'a Pure Malt Whlikey U a tonlo itfmo
lant and body-builder that ha itood the test for over 60 yearn. A tableepoonful In water
before meaU an directed afiilnta in improving; distention and aiiimilation. That's why tt It
especially valuable for couph, cold, and stomach trouble.; and you. too, can make a Ilka
teat oi tte virtuea if you line.
"Get Duffy's and Keep Weir
Sold in SEALED BOTTLES ONLY. Beware of Imitations.
Get Duffy'a from your local dniffliiel, grocer or
dealer. $1 par bottle. If he cannot supply you,
write ut. Stnd for useful household booklet free.
The Duffy Malt WhUkey Co.. Rochester, N. Y.
V Veeur lift. )
office. Hundreds of the Most Prominent People in Omaha
have been cured by ;
503-9-10 Omaha National Bank, 17th and Farnam Sts.
Phono Red 4390. Hours: 9 to 12 and 2 to 5.
11 A
larRc number of unemployed in Bel
gium. There were at the endof June, -It
says, 666,913 men, 309,552 women
and 587,132 children without employ
ment. Up to that time, 146,400,000
francs had been distributed to the
Oh! the Charm
of Beauty
Let S'vart'i Calcium Wafere Reetore
the Color to Your Cheeka and
Remove th Cause of Pimples, ,
Blackheads, Etc.
Kvery one envltw a heuaflful tVin. Juet aa
every pn . ien a healthy par on. Uninhtly
ft..-,', with pimpye-, di-eol rtiona,
tlHi'kh.'plK, e'c. rrc imth i.f but unhealthy
face- tl't.- n b"6 i.i i ur'.. io. I'hat-! tha
bl. nd and the 1. blemlihea disappear.
"Ufa to Ma No la a Beauteoue Total, far
I Have Made All Skin Trouble a
Thins f the Put."
Vou moil not believe that druse and ealvee
will etop facial blemlehea. Tha cause la Im
pure blood filled with ell manner of refuse
Stuarfl Calcium Wafers eleanee and elear
the blood, drlvlnf out all poiiona end Im
purities. And you'll never heve a tood eom
plexion until tha blood la clean.
No matter how bed row eomplexlon la.
Stunrt'a iiclum Wafers w.ll work wondere
wlth It. You cen get these little wonder
work ert et your drueaiete for SS eente
Free Trial Coupon "
F. A. Stuart Co.. JSS Stuart Bldf,
'erihalL-Mlck. Bend me et once by re-
rn mall, e free trial peckec of Stuart's
. .Iclum wafers.
Name. .
City. . .
No Charge
EeUbllehod ISSS
Dr. Bailey, Pres. Dr. Shtpeerd, Mgr.
706 City Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Hth end Harney Streete,
Webster 202
Tho. swallrat r-sulte obulnsal frosn
th us Duffy's Pur Msll Whls
key durin. 25 years prompted Mr.
Parrott to express hi pr-Utlo ,
Sat th following wrdi v j ;.,
"Twenty-fire years ace, "U In Albu
querque, N. M, 1 wee taken down . with
etomeeh trouble. My doctor edatied a to
take Duffy's Pure Melt Whiskey ae di
rected before meals. It ftsod ma up, end I
here need Duffy's aa eeeaslea rurotred til
theie yean. Everyone la ur Camp web
more or leas troubled wUk atomaeb dietreas. '
which ell said wee earned by the Ikali th
the water, and it earns to yese that few .
othere of the eld pioneers who like myaalf
were trading end buying Kaeaje suss end
other Indian eurloa from the Indiana, that
we came to look upon Daffy's Pore Melt
Whisker ae the old standby, end when any
of us had a cold or ear etomeeh was bed
we used Duffy's end we recommended H ae
I do to all our friends." 0. H. Parrott,
Belvidere Flati, Sth and Orsnd Arenuel,
Milwaukee, Wis. .
Piles and Fistula Cured
Without Surgical Operation or Pain.
No Chloroform or Ether given. Writ
ten Guarantee Given in AH Cases.
Pay When Cured. Car Fare Paid One
Way to Points Within 50 Miles of
Omaha. Patients must come to the