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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. JANUARY 15, 1917.
HO MILITARY POMP
AT MUSTERING OUT
Grim Formalities Will Mark
Denationalization of Soldier
Boys at Fort Crook.
PAY BEFORE GOING HOME
WILSON MAY ASK
Germany Not Likely to Give
Conditions Unless Approach
ed in Some Way.
(Copyright, 1917, by Interna
tional Feature Service.)
By Nell Brikley
x No military pomp or ceremony, not
even the playing of a band or the
trumpeting of a bugle will mark the
mustering out of the Fourth Nebraska
regiment at Fort Crook Monday In
stead, the formality will be a cut-and-dried
affair, 'taking but a fraction of
the time that was necessary when the
men were mustered in the federal
With the announcement of pay call,
the men in company order, will march
to the paymaster's table, receive their
money and those not livfiig in the city
will be marched to trains awaiting
mem ana sent 10 ineir nomes. 1 his
WOULD LIKELY THEN DO SO
Washington, Jan. 14. A statement
of terms from Germany and its allies
at. least as comprehensive as those
set forth by the entente in replying
to President Wilson's note is the
next move hoped for here . in the
Whether time will be allowed for
the Teutonic nations to state their
terms on their own initiative or
whether President Wilson will make
some move' to give an opening re
mains undetermined. There arc indi
cations, however, that if no statement
of the Teutonic terms is forthcoming
wimin a reasonable time the United
.T: . i , mu"K out ot States may seek a means to indicate
uv iium '"icrai service and , the desirability of such a course.
restoring them to their former status
of National guardsmen.
Will Get Pay.
Reluctant to Judge.
It was reiterated todav that the
president had not determined on his
About $oO000 will be distributed 'position and it was pointed out that
nonir the will men anA r,f.,-...A f ' : i.:- i.- - -j i . .....
among the 6b0 men and fifty-two of
ficers. This will cover the salary of
me regiment ior tne month ot Jje
cember and up to the da. they are
mustered out. Besides the salary of
the men, they will be given the bal
ance ot tne clothes allowance in cash
which the government allows. This
amounts to approximately $4.1 minus
the clcthes they have drawn against
tne accounts, it is estimated by Cap
tain Bates, senior mustering officer
that the average refund will be
. So .far no provision has been made
for the men to secure a refund for the
clothes which government and state
officers seized. Had the men not
drawn this clothing on their allow
ance, they would have received the
value in cash.
Practically all of the ''paper work,"
including the checking up and verify
ing of the companies records has been
completed and no'hing remains "but
for the men to be paid. Today the
soldiers have' permission to leave the
fort at will, the only restriction being
that they be on band Monday to be
A number of sick men are still con
fined to the hospital, but a regular
hospital detachmer.t is expected to ar
rive before Monday to relieve the de
tail now on duty.
This afternoon officers will deliver
farewell addresses to their men. The
program which will be held in the
fymnasium as arranged by Captjtm
oucher is as fellows:
HelMtlon, Fourth Rsvimant fciand.
Hslectloq, Trinity Mathodlat church quar
tot. Final ordsr, Colonel Bbcrly. '
Son by tha audience.
Addren, Lieutenant Colonel Baehr.
Addreaa to the Fifth battalion, Major El-
Ron by the audience.
Addreaa to the Bacond battalion, alajor
Helertion, Trinity Methodlat Quartet
Addreaa to the Third battalion, llajor
Addreaa. Captain Pounher.
Addreaa to the aanltary detachment, Major
Sons. "America." by the audience.
urocer Slugged by Bandit
Whose Pal Takes His Cash
Two bandits, presumed by police to
ne tne same pair wno during the last
tew days nave been exceedingly ac
tive, last night were not satisfied with
Retting $20 and a $12 check from the
cash register of the grocery owned by
P. H. Chudocoff, 401 North Thirtieth,
out aaaea assault to robbery when
they slugged him without provocation.
Mr. Chudocoff, who was in the rear
of the store attending to a sick baby,
was menaced with a pistol when she
came out in answer to her husband's
cry of pain.
Clell Gail, aged 17, of 2237 North
Nineteenth street, was stopped by a
man who followed him from the Dia
mond theater, and just as the bandit ex
claimed "Hands up I" his foot slipped
on the icy pavement and the robber
sprawled on the ground While he
lay there, Gail escaped.
"Shrapnel" Riddles Home;
Woman Slightly Injured
The home of Mrs. J. Beidl, 1934
South Tenth street, was riddled with
small fragments of scrap iron last
night when a kitchen stove, which
was equipped with water coils blew
up. A piece of iron struck Mrs.
Beidl in the head, inflicting a small
scalp wound, but she was not seriously
hurt. The home looks as though a
.42-centimeter shell had exploded in it.
Holland Club Determined
To Land Consul for Omaha
The Holland club is still continuing
its activities to secure a consul for
this city, and has taken up the matter
with tbe Commercial club. A com
mittee was appointed at a meeting
last evening to keep up the good
work. Another committee was ap
pointed to draft some rules and regu
lations for the club, which meets in
the Arlington block.
Despondent Woman Tries
To Kill Self With Poison
Despondency, resulting from her re
cent divorce, caused Mrs. Nora Mar
tin, clerk in the Brandeis store corset
department, living at 2610 Harney
street, to attempt suicide last evening.
She swallowed half of the contents of
a small bottle of poison, but prompt
medical care resulted in her recovery.
Hotel Clerk Puts Armed
Holdup Men to Flight
I. Botker, clerk at the Eagle hotel,
607 South Thirteenth street, routed
two armed robbers last night when
they entered the hotel and ordered
hiin to put his hands up. He pulled
the gun from the desk. He fired one
shot in the general direction of the
two. They ran.'
Johnson and Laier Go to
Eastern Furniture Markets
O. H. Johnson of the Beaton &
Laier Co. . left Thursday for a ten
days' trip to Chicago, Grand Rapids
and the eastern furniture markets, on
a buying trip. .
He will be .joined Wednesday by
George W. Laier, who will spend a
week or more with him.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
in his note he said he was indifferent
to the means employed for comparing
terms, rie is reluctant to judge be
tween the two replies and has not
made known his impressions of the
entente note. In other administra
tion quarters it has been sutrtreafed
however, that the objects which the
president had in mind could best be
promoted now by the central powers
piinnciy occiaring their terms.
Officials are watching particularly
juoi iiuw wic iremi m puoiic senti
ment abroad and the apparent change
since the dispatch of the Dresident'a
note has proved a source of increas
Feeling of Indignation Abates.
The first feeling of indienation
among the allies because of the coin
cidence ot the presidents proposal
with that of the central nowera has
abated, it is believed here, and is being
repiaccu oy a conviction that good
may come ot tne American note.
ihere is no indication in official
circles, however, that an early peace
is thought probable. On the con
trary the statement of the allies' ob
jects, it IS recognized, has made ar
ceptance by Germany very difficult
for the present, however far it may
have gone toward establishing a pre
liminary Dasis wnicn may tacilitate
peace negotiations when the end of
hostilities docs come. The adminis
tration is acting on the assumnt on
that bitterness engendered bv the war
cannot De neaieo in a moment but
that every sten towards that end
brings a final rapprochement nearer.
Will Intensify Bitterness.
First expressions of bitterness in
Germany over the entente reply are
somewhat discounted here and it is
felt there mav be a chance of arnti.
ment just as there was in the entente
countries in regard to the president's
note. It is conceded, however, that
foj,the present popular desire for a
prosecution of the 1 war will be
The German view here is that there
ts little likelihood of a public state
mint of specific terms by the Teu
tonic allies at this time unless a
further move to that end is made by
the president Should a request for
such a statement be forwarded to
Berlin, however, it is declared Ger
many probably would comply.
It has been the contention of Teu
tonic diplomats that in proposing a
peace conference Germany fulfilled
the president's suggestion that an
early occasion be sought for discus
sion of terms and that no other step
is called for unless there is a sec
ond and more specific request.
OMAHA WAS HOST fC
'GRAND DUKE ALEXIS
"Buffalo Bill" Helped to En
tertain Famous Son of
Eros waves his torch,, wherewith he warms the '
hearts of all the world, and will never believe that
any vow can be kept that would smother his lovely
flame. Say you and he heard you "Never again
will I work like I did last week-end to feed and enter
tain that little army. They are ah ungrateful lot I
have too many friends. I am going to be wise and
cold this year!"'- Love holds his fat sides and draws
down his coral lip while he buries one gay eye in a
He knows you will serve the people you love this
year as last for only a hermit is safe from the fire to
GIVE And he he feeds the wild things and
grumbles when they eat his figs ! Love knows. Say
you and he hears you "This year those kids of
mine are going to have less foolishness and a little
more discipline. It's good for 'em, discipline is."
Love twists the curl above his right eye in an effort
to keep his fat face somber but down in the spark
ling deeps of his sweet eyes the glimmer of mirth
swims and looks much like tears. "i
He knows. He knows that you will say after a
storm and the rain of childish tears, "Come, old man,
I didn't mean to hurt your feelings let's forget it
I'll forgive you if you will me. An' let's go look at
racing skates!" Love knows.
So write it down all you will this year that
Love's torch will leave you ice. There's one resolu
tion that's going to stub its toe and go down.
Rural School Patrons
Will Discuss Education
In connection with the meetings of
Organized Agriculture, to be held in
Lincoln this week, will be held the
meeting of Rural School Patrons, the
first session convening in the ntant
uidustry building at the State farm
fit 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon.
! ine nurai acnooi ratron meeting
is called by President Ream and Sec
retary Campbell . and the following
speakers and topics are on the pro
gram: "Rural School Proeress." A. O
Thomas; "Course of Study." State
Superintendent Clemmons; "Taxation
and Distribution of Funds," E. D.
Howe; "Redistricting; a Statewide
Proposition," C. G. Chadderdon;
"Consolidation." T. O. Shrover?
"Rural High School," T. C. Grimes;
"Winter Term for Rural Yonth," W.
H. Campbell; "County Unit Plan," S.
H. Martin; "Longer Time in the
Rural i School," Perry Reed.
Former Omaha Man Dies
At St. Paul, Minnesota
Neil R. McLeod. a former Omaha
hardware man, died at his home in
St. Paul, Minn., Friday afternoon, ac
cording to word received from M. G.
McLeod, cashier in the office of the
clerk of the district court, a brother,
who was called to the Minnesota
capital Thursday night. At the time
of his death he was sales manager for
tne America., ateet ana wire Com
pany, with headquarters at St. Paul.
and was active in church. Voune
Men's Christian Association and Boy
Scout work, being district president
of the Scouts and "a member of the
boards of several charitable institu
tions. He was 52 years old. He is
survived by his widow, three children,
six brothers and three sisters. As an
Omahan Mr. McLeod was connected
with the old Himebaugh tc Tayler
Hardware Company in the '80s.
Bishop Williams Calls
On Archbishop Harty
Bishop Williams of the Enisrnnal
church and Archbishop Bishop Harty
of the Roman Catholic church are
interchanging personal calls. The
head of the Episcopal diocese has paid
a lormai call to Archbishop Bishop
Harty and the Catholic orelate will
visit Bishop Williams' home in the
Rev. John Albert Williams and T.
F. Quintan accompanied Bishop Wil
liams on his call.
' lHa'J Diaranrd Yen CaM
Few of ua reallie the datifer or couaha
colda, don't lake tbe risk, take Dr.
Klna'a New Discovery. Guaranteed. All
Alpha Alpha Chapter of the Phi
Beta Pi, national medical fraternity, at
the College of Medicine, Creighton
university, held its semi-annual elec
tion of officers at the chapter house,
3866 Harney street, Friday evening.
The officers elected to serve for the
coming semester are: Archon, D. M.
Nigro, Kansas City; vice archon, A. J.
Callaghan, Green Island, la.; secretary
Ray Traynor, Omaha. R. F. Mullen,
Omaha, was re-elected treasurer of
the fraternity and also of the Phi
Beta Pi House Fund association, of
which Dr. Kinyoun is the president.
The retiring officers of the fraternity
are: Archon, P. E. Kane, Butte,
Mont.; vice archon, T. L. Draney,
Seneca, Kan.; secretary, L. J. De
Backer, St. Mary's, Kan.
Plans were made for the initiation
of new members early in February.
The list of pledges to the fraternity,
including the pre-medical students, is
Earl Qanrner, Anaconda, Mont.
Frank Gammer, Anaconda. Mont.
Toblaa Snellen, Butte, Mont.
Rucene McCabe, Omaha.
John Mannlon, Ponoa. Neb.
Cromer Ooady, Omaha.
Packy MoCrann. Omaha.
S. Parker, Butte, Mont.
Wilfred Ash. Atlantic, la.
H. O. Ilaneen, Ltttle Sioux, la.
Paul Duffy. Omaha.
Philip Cogley, Council Bruffa.
Joeepb. Uhbert, Brewster, S. I.
Harry Collins, Omaha.
V. C. Fleuhr, Omaha.
Kmmet McMahon. Omaha.
P. J. Kubttacbeck, Eagle Grove, la.
Leo Hombach, Council lilults.
Charles Carroll, Spauldlng, Neb.
Thomaa Kgan. Clrcenlleld, la.
. J. J. Casey, Red Oak, la.
H. A. McOrath. Butte. Mont.
W. J. Hchmtdt, Harlan, la.
W. V. Dobbe, Flondren. R D.
A. A. Naale, Rock Rapid. Ia.
!. J. McMahon, Butte, Mont.
B. C. JCenny, Bolae, Idaho.
B. A. Waltera, Broken Bow, Neb.
Brogan Elected Head of
Harvard Club of Nebraska
The Harvard Club of Nebraska held
its annual meeting on Thursday eve
ning at the Blackstone following a
banquet at which twenty members
were at the round table. Officers elect
ed were: F. A. Brogan, president;
Charles Elgutter, vice president; Hal
Yates, treasurer, and Alan McDonald,
secretary. The club approved the
awarding of the Harvard scholarship
to Arthur Rouner of Omaha. Colonel
George Lyon, the oldest graduate
present, entertained the club with
readings from Kipling.
Those present were: s
C. & Klgutter,
W. M. Ralnbolt
R. 11. HermlngUaua,
Oeorge Lyon, .
P. A. Brogan,
H. J. Connell,
tr F. TV. tjike.
II. W. Tatea. . Jr., ' .
A. B, Keellne
.1. C. Klnsler.
R. It. Holllater.
O. C. Flack,
Dana Van lueen,
K. J. Welhack.
San Carlo Season Tickets
Sale Promises Fine Series
The season ticket sale for the San
Carlo Grand Opera season at the
Auditorium closed yesterday and it
was most flattering to the promoters.
The largest purchase made at this
sale was tnat ot i,uuu tickets Dy the
Orchard & Wilhelm Company. It
was not revealed bv that firm tust
what they would do with the 1,000
acasun ncKcts, as iney simply made
the purchase" without comment. Seats
may be reserved tomorrow at the box
office at the Auditorium.
Will Study Minds
Of American Men
(Correapondence of the Associated Press.)
Paris, Dee. .Next summer fifty
young rrenenmen will be sent trom
France to the United States and
Canada to study American commer
cial methods in large typical banks,
factories and shipping firms, and to
become acquainted with the Ameri
can mind and its principal view
points. They will stay a month in the
United States, visiting in banks, fac
tories and shipping offices at New
York, universities and spinning mills
in Boston, lumber mills and tanneries
in Montreal, canning factories in Chi
cago, the seat of government at
Washington, iron and steel works at
Pittsburgh, the petroleum industry in
Philadelphia, grain stores at Balti
more, and "culture in general" in St.
Louis. Meanwhile fifty young Ameri
cans will be doing exactly the same
sort of thing in France with a view
of getting a notion about Frnech com
mercial methods and French points
of view. '
A steamship company has agreed
to charge only 1,200 francs per stu
dent tor the voyage to and fro, the
families and towns concerned pay
ing one-half and the chambers of
commerce the other. The feeding
ot the youths and traffic arrange
ments generally will be undertaken
by a travel agency.
The students in order to qualify
for the trip must have the diploma
ot a commercial high school or agri
cultural college, and be able to speak
English and French, respectively. The
choice of the students in America
will be made by the "Franco-United
States" committee, in connection with
American chambers, of commerce;
and, correspondingly, in France. The
French youths arriving in New York
will be personally conducted in
groups by expert instructors.
Two French professors will guide
the American students in France.
M. Guisthau, president of the
"Franco-United States," as Frank
Vanderlip is president of a similar
committee in New York, tells the As
sociated Press that it is hoped to es
tablish after the war institutes in
France and America which will sup
ply all necessary commercial infor
mation, display specimens of goods
and in general promote reciprocal
economic knowledge between the two
a large canvas in the display, while
Miss Augusta Knight has ae'andscape
in oil and a water color work. George
Barker has a skletch and Miss Ruders
dorf has both an oil and a water
color in the collection. Doane Powell.
Charles Fuchs and Elizabeth Fergu
son have paintings in the exhibition.
Short Stories of
Men 'Who Are in
Both Canadians and Anzacs delight
in the nocturnal raids made almost
every night on the close-lying Ger
man trenches. On one of these re
cently a Canadian lieutenant worked
his way unseen to an enemy dugout
and suddenly peered over the top. It
was a nasty, rainy night, cold and
damp, and a group of Germans were
seated about a little stove.
"Well share that among you,"
"How many ofou fellows down
there," called out the Canadian in a
"Nein" came back a startled and
"Well share that among you,'
shouted the Canadian as he hurled s
bomb into their midst and threw him
self flat on the ground to avoid the
ettects or the explosion.
Omaha Art Gild Holding
Fifth Annual Exhibition
The Fifth annual exhibition of the
Omaha Art gild is now being held
at Milton Darling's gallery on Far
nam street. The collection, while not
large, is very interesting, and is per
haps the best showing ever made by
the group of local artists.
J. Laurie Wallace is the largest
contributor. Robert Gilder also has
There is one chaplain at the front
who insists upon living up near the
firing line. He has a nicely fitted-tip
nine augout tnat ne nas labelled " l he
Vicarage. Recently two men be
longing to a draft fresh from home-
Cockneys they were happened along
this particular trench.
"Look 'ere, Bill," cried one, "blimey
it ere ain t a bloomm vigarage.v
' Out popped the "padre" at that with
half his face lathered and a razor in
"Yes," he said, "and 'ere's. the
bloomin' vicar. What can I do for
One of the most delightful stories
from the trenches has been illustrated
and distributed among the troops for
their amusement. One night an old
sergeant was "doing a bit of snoop
ing" in No-Man-s Land, between the
trenches when a recruit sentry spied
him and called out:
"Halt, who goes there?"
"Shut your blooming mouth or I'll
come over and knock your bally head
off," replied the exasperated veteran.
"Pass, friend," said the sentry.
Little Gloria Lawrence
' Dies of Typhoid Fever
Gloria Lawrence, 4-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Lawrence,
3424 Poppleton, died yesterday follow
ing brief illness from typhoid fever.
"Billy" Lawrence for several years
has been the main-spring of the
Ak-Sar-Ben initiations, providing
most of the comedy and songs.
Littleyliss Lawrence became ill
about fife weeks ago, aijd fever de
veloped. Besides her parents, a
brother, aged 6, survives
The funeral will be held Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, and the services
will be conducted by Rev. T. J.
Mackay. Burial will be private.
In French Army at
The Present Time
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
Fort Vaux, Dec. 5. French sol
diers have withstood the awful rigors
and privations of the fighting during
the wet fall in the sector around Ver
dun with notably little sickness. The
army doctor in charge of a division
told the Associated Press corresoon
dent the number of sick in many of
the battalions was as low as three or
tour per 1,000.
- Men in the front line are put to the
trying experience of remaining for
days at a time in the open crouching
in sneu-noies wnicn nave been joined
together by stiff spade-work. At this
period of the year the frequent rains
and wet mists drench them to the
skin, while the mud in which they lie
soon changes their uniforms from
light blue to a color which is indis
tinguishable from the field-orav nf the
Germans or the khaki of the British.
At the same time their food, which
of course, has to be eaten cold, is
often spoilt by the foul water pene
trating their haversacks, and their
small supply of water or other drink
is often exhausted long before they
ANNIVERSARY OF VISIT
By A. R. GROH.
Grand Duke Alexis. oii of the ctr
of Russia, was in Omaha just fortv
five years ago today, lie was enter-,
tained in the home of Governor Saun
ders, which stood where the city hall
The imperial guesi and his imperial
party were escorted by General Sheri
dan and General Custer from Omaha'
out to the Nebraska plains, whrro
they were joined by "Buffalo Bill."
"Camp Alexis" was established on
Willow creek in what is now Dawson
The grand duke smoked the pipe oi
peace with the Indians and watched
them at a powwow and war dance
and bow-and-arrow practice. '
Then came the buffalo hunt, which
was the principal object of the grand
Alexis, fresh from the splendor and
ceremony of the imperial court,
quickly partook of the democracy of
the plains, for he was a real "kW.
fellow." He called Colonel ' Codv
"Bill," and he was deliehtrrl with il,..
honest plainsmen, who addressed him
simply as dook. which, no donht
terrified the members of his imperial
For the hunt the grand duke wore
jacket and trousers of heavy gray
clotlu trimmed with green, the htn
tons bearing the imperial. Russia1!
coat-of-arms. He wore boots, an
Astrakhan cap. He carried a Rus-.
sian hunting knife and an American
revolver, bearing the Russian and the
American coats-oi'-arnis on the han
dle. "Euffalo Bill" and General Custer
wore buckskin hunting costumes, the
former wearing his black slouch hat
and his hair falling in ringlets down
on his shoulders.
"Buffalo Bill" was chosen to show
the grand duke how the buffaloes
would stand at bay when suddenly
attacked. A cow was singled out to
show him how fleet-footed the fe
As soon as she spied them she
started off at full speed, the duke and
Custer after her. Finding herself
hard pressed, she ran up a steep de
clivity in the side of the canon and.
gaining a footing on the slope, kept
along the narrow ledge, while the '
duke and Custer followed her along
the bottom of the canon.
Cow Attacks Duke.
The chase was excitinc. the o-ranft
duke exhibiting great enthusiasm ami
daring, pressing the cow until she
turned suddenly and made straight
For a moment it looked as though
the Russian court might go into
mourning. The grand duke described
a short semi-circle with his horse
and dashed around on the other side
of the buffalo, up close to her and, be
fore she could turn, he discharged
his revolver into her body just in front
of the shoulder. The animal fell dead.
The telegraph operator at the little
station on the Union Pacific had
something to boast about the next
day. He clicked off a telegram to
the czar of Russia, signed "Alexis," in
which the grand dqjte told his father
how he had killed "the first wild,
horned monster" that had met his
eyes in America.
Sold at Auction
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
London, Dec. 5. The public auc
tion of German property in Nigeria,
which aroused so much interest in and
out of Parliament through opposition
to neutrals being allowed to bid, was
commenced rsovember 14 betore a
large attendance of business men in
terested in the West African trade
Nineteen lots of property situated in
Lagos, ot the total ot ninety-tour,
were put up and disposed of to Brit
ish interests for $1,491,250.
The biggest price of $280,000 was
paid by a London firm for one lot
comprising the freehold site and
premises formerly occupied by the
Woer.mann Steamship Hue, of an area
of 8.0VK) square yards. The smaller
lots were taken by Liverpool mer
chants interested in the African trade.
Italy Worries Over High
Cost of Getting Coal
(Correspondence otf The Associated Press.)
Rome, Italy, Sept. 30. The high
cost of living arid particularly the
price pf coal is becoming a subject
of grave concern in Italy as another
war winter approaches. Due to con
tinued excessive freight rates by sea
many staple articlcsV are dearer in
Italy than in either France or Eng
land. Despite a spetval treaty with
England for cheaper freight rates to
be obtained by the loaning of ships;
sugar is selling at 20 cents a pound
and can be boueht tnnlv in small
quantities, for houschcd consumption
trom day to day. Coffee sells at M
to 70 cents a Donfiid. according to
grade. Though Italy is a heavy pro
ducer of wines, a table wine that once
sold for 6 cents a qAiart now sells for
14 cents and is inftrinr to the old
6-ccnt grade. Beer ik sold at 14 cents
a quart; milk at 10 tlents. Good but
ter is 55 cents a pouVd.
IN THE BACK
That's the woman's dread when ahe ets
up in the morning to start th day't work.
uni now my oacK acnes." MEDAL.
Haarlem Oil Capsules taken today eases the
backache of tomorrow taken every day
ends the backache for all time. Don't delav.
What's the use of sufferina;? Begin taking
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules tody
and be relieved tomorrow. Take three or
four every day and be permanently free
from wrenching, distressing back pain. But
be sure to get GOLD MEDAL. Since 18ti
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem OH has been the
National Remedy of Holland, the Govern
ment of the Netherlands having granted a
special charter authorizing Its preparation
and nale. The housewife of Holland would
almost as soon be without bread as she.
would without hor "Real Dutch Drops," as
she quaintly calln GOLD ME PAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules. This is the one reason whv
you will find the women and children of
Holland so sturdy and robust.
GOLD MEDAL are the pure. oriRiiinl
Haarlem Oil Capsules Imported direct from
the laboratories In Haarlem, Holland. But
be sure to get GOLD MEDAL. Look for th
name on every box. Sold by reliable drug
gists in sealed packages at r 25c. 50c and
$1.00. Money refunded If they do not hU
you. Accept only the GOLD MEDAL. All
others are imitations. Advertisement,
17 Black Degrtet2 Copying
For tvtry pnrpott
m iui wet we
I' IS SVPIUM ggjB
IH ITS CLASS 1
ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA.
Btoochitia, Croup, Cough, sad Colds, or
MMjr back SoU tod guaranteed by
Sherman Sl McConnell Drug Co.
Indigestion. One package
proves it. 25c at all druggists,.
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