Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 21, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Omahan Declares Kendrick
Bill Would Give Single
Packer Power to
Close Market.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Washington. Jan. 20. (Special
Teleeram.) Everett Buckingham,
president of the Omaha Stock Yards
company was a vitness today betore
the senate committee on agriculture
which is holding hearings on Sena
tor Kendrick's bill "To stimulate the
production, sale and distribution of
live stock and live stock products
and for other purposes. Mr. Buck
ingham read the title of the bill and
said on the outside it suggested
"stimulating." but on the inside "the
other purpose mentioned" suggested
confiscation, which created a laugh
and happily paved the way for a
goodnatured hearing" all around.
Mr. Buckingham showed to the
committee in detail the workings of
the stock yards company and endea
vored to make clear that it was de
signed simply to furnish facilities
and service. .
Gives One Man Power
It's the bridge between where
transportation ceases and where the
packing companies, or buyers' re
sponsibility begins," Mr. Bucking
ham said.
He brought out one point in the
Kendrick bill that thus fai seem
ingly has been overlooked. ,
. Under one of the bill's provisions,
it would be in the power of one
man, were he connected with a
packing company by retaining more
than 1Q per cent of the stock of a
stock yards company, automatically
to close up the market. The rail
roads in consequence would not be
permitted to deliver stock , and it
would therefore be in one man's
power to close up the Chicago live
stock market.
. Let Conditions Remain.
Mr. Buckingham suggested that
the committee would better let con
ditions remain as they are and
thought the changes suggesfed were
In reply to a question, Mr. Buck
ingham said he did not believe the
government could operate a stock
yards company as successfully and
under private operation and as for.
the railroads operating the stock
yards, 'he thought the railroads had
about all they wanted to do to look
after the transportation of the coun
try and were not interested particu
larly in taking over public markets, v'
Call Dahlman East.
The railroad administration today
wired ex-Mayor Dahlman to report
in Washington as soon as-convenient.
It is understood that the agricul
tural appropriation bill will carry
$1.01)0,000 for the control and eradi
cation of tuberculosis in cattle, and
that' the appropriation for"' hog
cholera' -will: be the same as in the
present bill. 'The tuberculosis ap
propriation is' looked upon as a
distinct triumph for the northwest.
Objection by Hitchcock
. to Potash : Importation"
Washington, Jan. , 20. Senator
Hitchcock of Nebraska protested in
the senate today against importation
r-f Alsatian or German potash, as re--ccntly
proposed by Chairman Hur
ley, of the shipping board. The sen
ator said Mr. Hurley's statement had
done great injury to the American
potash industry fostered by govern
ment agencies during the, war. Sen
ators Shafroth of Colorado andTitt
man of Nevada, also ."presented pro
tests from potash interests of the
west, - .
American Bluejackets .
Thrive on Spanish "Flu"
Germs; Doctors Baffled
One Hundred Boys from Navy Face Possible Death' in
Effort to Check Spread of Disease; Inoculated
With Germs, But Not a Single
Man Takes Disease.
For That Florida Trip
Ikrlman Cushion
Top Yardrcbe
The best and most
practical trunk made.
The padded top pre
vents clothes from fall
ing off the hangers.
The lift top makes
all garments equally
easy to get.
Outside construction
of trunk is supreme in
trunk building.
Priced no higher than
ordinary trunks.
Just more detail and
thought put into the
trunk for your comfort.
Won't you let us show
you? , :
Frelmg & Steisle J
Omaha's Best Baggage BuUJers jj
lSC3Farnan Street j
By Universal Service.
Washington, Jan. 20. Distin
guished service medals may never
adorn their blouses, but American
bluejackets recently faced possible
death as unflinchingly as any of the
destroyer heroes who battled U
boats. These men comprise the
"flu" squad of the navy. Under
the . supervision of naval surgeons
they have time and again exposed
themselves to the deadly germs.
They have inhaled "flu" microbes.
They have had the little "flu" bugs
injected into their veins. They have
taken in the cause of the "flu" epi
demic in every known form.
Navy physicians wanted to estab
lish the nature of the "flu" germ
and something of the way in which
the disease is spread. They called
for volunteers who would expose
themselves to it, as the band of
heroic physicians in the famous
"yellow fever squad" did in solving
the mystery of yellow fever.
Knowing that thousands'' of vic
tims of the f'flu" had died these
100 sailors volunteered for. the
Science Baffled. ,
But to the astonishment of the
physicians of the navy and of the
public health services, not a man
so exposed or inoculated developed
any symptoms of the "flu." Medical
science is baffletl. Every man should
have been in bed seriously ill if
medical science knew anything of
the nature of the deadly epidemic.
But not a man developed even a,
fever or cold. 1
The "flu" mystery is the title of
the public health service record of
the experiments. They were carried
on in Boston and San Francisco.
Thirty men at Boston were in
oculated with secretions, filtered
and unfiltered from the upper r:-i
pository passages of a typical case
of influenza in the active stage of
the disease. The material was in
troduced into the nose and throats
of members of the "influenza squad"
by sprays and swabs.
Each of the 30 kept on showing
the most amazing health, I en vol
unteers visited the Chelsea naval
hospital and allowed influenza pa
tients to cough and sneeze in their
faces. Each was exposed to . the
influenza for about three-quarters
of an hour. And all continued dis
gustingly healthy.
Blood from five patients with typ
ical cases of influenza was injected
into the veins of ten men of the
squad. None became ill.
None Took Disease.
Pure cultures of the "influenza
bacillus," is isolated and determined
by medical science, were introduced
in the nostrils of members of the
squad; a filtered suspension of wash
ings from the upper air passages of
an acute case of influenza was
dropped in the eyes of two members
and more was injected into another
with a hypodermic needle; but
none took the influenza. The influ
enza is a mystery, that's all. Sci
ence is still baffled. ,
"Sanitarians will do well," Sur
geon General Blue comments, "to
go on applying the general princi
ples of control that are based on
the justifiable assumption that the
disease is a droplet infection. I be
lieve, however, that we have not
given enough consideration to the
hands and mouth as a part of infection,-,
nor have we .sufficiently;
emphasized the possible infectivity
of the earliest stages of the disease."
The public health service expects
to continue the experiments and the
100 heroes of the influenza squad
will again and again expose them
selves to the fatal epidemic with
the hope that the veil may be lifted
and humanity made safe from it.
to qmGAniZE
(Continued from Fag On.) .
son. the premiers and foreign dele
gates crowding around. ,
; The two presidents again received
military honors when they departed.
President Wilson wound up a Dusy
day by going to Hotel De Grillon
at S , o'clock, where he held , a
conference with the American dele
gates. ...
British Bar . Central Powers.
The British plan for the league of
nations prepared by Lord Robert
Cecil has been completed. It was
sent to 'the printer tonight.
. Germany, Austria, Bulgaria and
Turkey cannot be admitted to the
league of .nations at the present
time, but they should be allowed to
join, as soon as the league is satis
fied that they are entitled to be
ranked among the trustworthy na
tions of the world.
This is the opinion explained by
Lord Robert Cecil. '
Ten Members Meet.
The council as it met today com
prised ten members two from each
of the five great powers President
Wilson and Secretary of State Lan
sing, representing the United States.
The three additional members from
each "power did not attend, as full
meetings of the membership of 25
are assembled only when subjects of
especial importance are under con
sideration by the council.
The supreme council adjourned its
"session at 11:45 o clock to give
President Wilson an opportunity to
attend the luncheon given him by
the rrench senate.
' Has Foremost Place
rreiiminary conversations over
the , structure of the league of na
tions are, strictly speaking, still in
the stage of being discussed in meet
ings of the supreme council, and are
not technically before the peace con
gress as a whole, but the fact that
the congress has advanced this ques
tion to the foremost place in .its pro
gram is taken to .indicate that such
progress is being made in the su
preme council as to warrant the ex
pectation that a definite and some
what detailed program will be soon
evolved. This program, it) is be
lieved, .will present the common
thought of the leaders of the United
States, Great Britain and France
and, therefore, may furnish a start
ing point from which all the peace
delegates may participate in . the
work. President Wilson is person
ally pressing forward this one fea
ture ef the work of the peace con
gress to the -virtual exclusion of all
With a definite plan formed for
erecting a structure upon which all
nations can agree, there are about
25 working days remaining of the
time that President Wilson has al
lotted to himself for work in France
before leaving for home.
Iowa and Nebraska Yanks
Released from Prison Camps
Washington, Jan. 20. The War
department tonight made 'public a
list of American prisoners who
have been released from German
prison camps and who have arrived
in allied or netural countries. The
list included.
Released from German prison
camp, RaMatr, France.
Chris H. Kruse, Silver City, la.
Martin H. Brammicr, Syracuse,
Neb. . "
Dick Bunk. Kanawha, la.
Frank C. Davenport, Woodburn,
Iowa. '
Lawrence Conner, 1716 East
Walnut Street, Des Moines, Iowa.
Lawrence V. Faher, Keokuk, la.
To Oare C' h P Py . "
It mrr ;Le Oouah nri fW4ach 'unit worka -t't
M. E. w. WUMiit aituuur m wvh
box. 2v
(Continued ffom Page One.)
majority socialists, 470,316 votes
and seven seats; German democrats,
332,010 votes and four seats; cen
trists, 303,050 votes and four seats.
Twenty-four of the 831 , election
districts in Grea,ter;'B.erlin give the
following totals:
" German democratic party, 7,375;
majority socialists, 8,195; indepen
dent socialists, 3,005; German na
tional party, 4,706; German people's
party, 2,W0; Christian (centrist)
party, 2,254. The strength shown
by the democratic party is surpris
ing to the politicians' in view of the
Let that Berlin always has been
overwhelmingly socialist.
Regular Election.
The streets of Berlin were vir
tually buried under a deluge of
election dodgers, handbills and leaf
lets, while the fronts of houses and
available windows were plastered
with huge posters hung up by cam
paign workers during the morning,
frequently without the knowledge
of house or store proprietors.
The spectacle was one wholly new
to Berlin, where the bill board priv
ileges are strictly confined to the fa
miliar columns on the street cor
ners, while the distributions of hand
bills is ordinarily severely restrict
ed by police regulations.
Yesterday, however, the house and
shop fronts on Unter Den Linden
from the Pariserplatz to the opera
house were one continuous bill board
appeal to the voters. The majority
socialists alone are reported to have
distributed 30,000,000 dodgers, in ad
dition to wall papering the city with
myriads of posters.
Government Helps Socialists.
The entire apparatus of the gov
ernment was set in motion for the
majority socialist campaign. The in
dependent socialists confined their
attempts at vote-getting to public
meetings. Thfi German democratic
party carried on an. active house to
house canvass. The conservatives,
clericals and national liberals proved
themselves, comparative tyros in
campaigning methods, relying chief
ly on the party newspaper organs.
For the purpose of protecting the
polling places a machine gun squad
was in position within a hundred
feet of each voting place, while
strong military police patrols aho
were on guard. The voters every
where turned out early and the rush
to the polls resulted in the forma
tion of long lines of men and women
awaiting their turn to vote.
is shoe bus
"I will always wear shoes with Neelin
Soles." writes Mr. M. Newman of the
I. Newman Mfg. Co. of Minneapolis.
"They are superior soles jn every way,
waterproof, more comfortable and more
durable. After many months of wear
they remain in good condition."
Mr. Newman, and millions of others,
have found that the answer to the shoe
biil problem lies in getting soles that
wear a long time Neolin Soles. -
They are scientifically made, very
tough and yet have the other qualities
that soles should have comfort and
absolute waterproomess. Get Neolin
soled Bhoes for your whole- family.
They are found nearly everywhere and
in all styles. Have worn shoes, re
paired with Neolin Soles. They are
made by The Goodyear Tire & Rubber
Company, Akron, Ohio, who also make
Wingfoot Heels guaranteed to- out
wear any other heels.
GIVE 111 0. K,
(Continued from Fajce On.)
just presented to him by his paper,
dangling clear to his heels. If he
ever fajls down in that coat he'll
never be able to get up again. He
removed the extraordinary garment
tenderly and piled it on top of us,
fearful lest we might be cold.
' By this time fever had commenced
to creep over us and we had a
hazy illusion that they were holding
our wake. We conceived the horri
ble idea that Captain Morgan was
slapping his familiar stamp "passed
by censor" on us and out us on the-
cable. Faces grew vague and in
distinct through the fog of smoke.
As an evidence of our feverish
phantasies we thought we heard the
voice of Herbert Bailey of the Lon
don Mail ordering wine.
President-Lieutenant Du Tessin
arrived with the precious manu
script of Foch's remarks. It was
in French, and all hands save purs
manned their typewriters while
Noble Hall took a chair in the mid
dle of the room and started to read
the manuscript into English.
Things Get Serious.
Becoming imbued with the soirit
qf the remarks, his voice took on a
sonorous intonation. He waggled
his left index fingerbv wav of em
phasis. ' The twpewriters rattled
fiercely into his linirual oath. Now
and then , there was a pause for
everybody to debate the exact shad
ing ofisome Frenchy phrase.
Lieutenant Du Tessin sat com
placently regarding the activity
which was in a sense the result of
his endeavors.
Occasionally Bert Ford, of the
International News service, would
arise solemnly and shake hands with
uu lessm, so carried away was he
by Foch's conversation and Du Tes
sin being the nearest representative
o fthe French nation.
Suddenly the door opened and
we heard muffled voices saying
"mein Gott!"
Batting his eyes behind a Dair of
tnicK specKS as ne tried to peer
through the smoke which befogged
the room was a young German doc
tor. His heavy shoes spoke elo
quently of his recent vocation of
soldier. His thoughts about the
scene he was witnessing were doubt
less most interesting but having
located his patient which was' us
on the bed he came over and, pro
duced a stethoscope and a pocket
electric light.
i He put one or both down our
throat we've forgotten which and
listened through one or -both' to" our
lungs. Then ' he; wrote out a sheaf
of prescriptions which Captain Mor
gan absent-mindedly-stamped "pass
ed by censor,'' arid went away bu,--bling
like a camel.
Two more zimmermadchens peek
ed in but were promptly dispersed
by Lieutenant Du Tessin with a
loud "raus" he holding their pres-
ence interfered with businesj.
Hall's Voice Soothing. '
, Once more the battery of type:.
writers resumed. Noble Hall's
voice clambered to perorational
cliffs. It was most soothing.. We
were dreaming that we were' drift
ing lazily into print across leagues
of ocean cables on golden strands
of vocal music duly tamped "pass
ed by censor," when out of the
"clear sky of contentment someone
remarked that the censor would
not release the story until Saturday,
albeit, it would go by courier to the
telegraph office at Nancy that night.
In the chilling silence which fol
lowed our temperature fell two de
grees. All eyes turned toward Cap
tain Morgan. He nodded brutally
We have a very hazy recollection
of a three or four-hour ride in a
foul compartment of a train back
to Coblenz; of much turmoil and
.confusion and of a terrific amount of
advice when we arrived at our hotel;
and finally of a German doctor with
a gray moustache and a uniform
coat of the German army who shed
bitter tasting powders in great pro
fusion. Then we have still another
dim recollection of hearing the voice
of Major Bozeman Bulger saying
outside the door, "Say, Captain Mor
gan, that telegram of yours shook
us up around here. We thought
you meant that this fellow was dy
ing. What kind ot a time did you
have down there, captain?" And
of the voice of Captain Morgan say
ing with similar sweetness, we had
a wonderful time. It was just like
the good old days before the armi
0'Hare Predicts Dire End 1
Unless Nation .Sees' Light
"Unless the people of the United
States take over the industries of
this country soon, we will be surged
in a seething spirit of bolshevism,"
shouted Frank P O'Hare, nationally
known socialist, before 600 people
last rght. Kate Richards. O'Hare,
his wife, who was convicted under
the espionage act, and was scheduled
to si-eak also, did not arrive in
Omaha. Mr. O'Hare said he did
not know where his wife was,, and
spent two days trying to get in wire
communication with her.
"I lay my wife's conviction . to
dirty, lo down political conspiracy
to wreck her career and the princi
ples of socialism," shouted O'Hare
to his hearers.
Following the .meeting, a collec
tion of $150 was taken up and $1,000
was pledged by the socialist party to
help defray expenses . of Mrs.
O'Hare's trial before, the supreme
court. . ,
Iowa Artillery Returns
on Board Rbchambeau
" Halifax, Tan. 20. The , French
liner Rochamblau, carrying. 833 re
turning American soldiers, chiefly
from Minnesota and Iowa, and
about 600 civilians, . including a
daughter born at sea to Lieutenant
and Mrs. T. M. Wilkinson oi Whitc
ville, Tenn., made an unscheduled
stop ' at this port today to obtain
supplies and coal and water.' The
steamer, was 11 days out from Bor
deaux , for New York.' Rough
weather with strong head winds had
delayed it and, when in mid-ocean,
engine trouble developed.
The 339th field artillery makes up
i ' of the fighting men aboard.
With them are 10 Knights of Co
lumbus secretaries and Red Cross,
Y. M. C. A. and Salvation Army
workers. , "
' ,. , Big Coal Crop;
Washington, Jan. 20. Final
figures on, bituminous coal produc
tion last year, as prepared by the
geological survey, and announcell
yesterday by the fuel administration,
show, an output of 585,883,000 net
tons, an increase of 34,092,437 net
tons over production in 1917. 'v
By-product and bee-hive coke pro
duction for .the year was 55,670,000
tons, an increase of 1,063,172 tons
compared with the output the year j
before. ...
New Burleson Phone
Rate Now, Effective
on Long Distance Lines
..Washington, Jan. 20. New toll
and long distance telephone rates
approved by Postmaster General
Burleson will become effective at
midnight tonight except in those
states where temporary restraining
orders against the companies have
been issued by the courts. This an
nouncement was made, tonight by
W. II. Lamar, solicitor 6f the Post-
office department, and a member of
the tederal wire control committee.
Under the new rates as announced
by Mr. Burleson, there will be a basic
charge of 6J4 n,'Hs a mile air line
mileage with half the day rate for
night service up to midnight, and
one-fourth of the day rate between
that hour and 4:30 o'clock in the
morning. -
Proposed Theater War Tax
Disastrous Say Managers
New York, Jan. 20. Passage of
the proposed 21) per cent war tax
on theater tickets would throw out
of employment between 10,000 and
15,000 persons engaged in theattrical
and allied industries, according rb a
statement made tonight by , the
united theatrical managers.
It was stated also that plans for
the construction of a dozen theaters
outside of New York City would be
abandoned and that 75 theatrical
productions now under preparation
would be canceled.
There already are 5,000,000 names
on the petition of protest which will
be sent to congress, it was declared.
Norris Asks to Prevent
Interlocking Committees
Washington, Jan. ' 20. Senator
Lodge of Massachusetts, the repub
lican leader, today called a confer
ence of republican senators for
Wednesday to consider the Norris
resolution which would prevent in
terlocking of committee assign
ments and alleged, domination in
conferences of a few veteran sena
Under the resolution chairmen' of
the appropriations, finance, foreign
relations and other important com
mittees would not be eligible for
membership on any other commit
Automobil owner mi Spragu tir
and tubes, not because they are made
. in Omaha, but for the reason they
are the best that can be made.
Office and Mill:
.18th and Izard Sts.
Kut At. U. 8. rt Ott.
... . , - , - '
C u t .. C a r t a.g Cos is
WithThis Free Service
Selecting the right type of truck tires and then
giving these tires systematic care is inseparable
from making deliveries on the lowest cost basis.
Here is where we furnish valuable help.
' 1
In rendering to our customers
a scientific service covering
the choice, application and
inspection of their truck
tires, we are able to save them
many thousands of dollars.
For your specific working
conditions we might recom
mend either Goodyear S-V
Solid Tires or Goodyear
Cushion Tires or -Goodyear
Pneumatic CordTruckTires.
Then, consider, for example
our precautions in applying
tires. We park your trucS"
out of the way of collision,
place strong wooden horses f
under the frame .and take.
off one wheel at a time.
Then the 'bearings of each
wheel are kept in a separate
pan and greased thoroughly
before wheels are "re-applied.
Following that, we examine
wheels for loose or. broken
spokes, shrunken felloes or
loose felloe bands; check body
and chain clearances; look
for broken or weak; springs;
inspect brake adjustment.
We render service nights or
Sundays by appointment.
Possibly you would like to
know our many other
): methods of helping truck
1 1 owners cijt cartage costs.
Goodyear Truck Tire Service Station
IHompson-Beldext &(jd
Th e 7tzsJu'on. Qenier &r Tixzi
Tuesday a Final Clearance
of All Separate Skirts
Eighteen wool skirts in
black, pi aids and
stripes. Former prices,
$15 to $29.50 c?tr qc;
Tuesday . $DH
No Alterations.
Thirty-seven silk
skirts of poplin and
satin, in black, blue
and tan. Formerly
$16.50 to $35 GQ
Tuesday $Ol
All Sales Final.
Children's Wear
New Low Prices
White dresses-of pique, pop
lin, lawn and voile, 6 to 12
year sizes -
S 10.50 dresses, $7.50.
$9.25 dresses, $5.98.
$6.25 dresses, $4.7$..
$4.50 dresses, $3.49.
Children's gowns of fine nain
sook, slipover short sleeve
!! style, lace or embroidery trim
1 mings, sizes 4-16 years.
$3.75 gowns, $2.89.
$3.00 gowns, $2.49.
$1.75 gowns, 98c.
$1.50 gowns, $1.19. '
75c gowns, 49c.
Union Suits
Women's silk union suits sold
for $6.50. A special Tues- .
day for $4.98 a suit.
$7.50 silk union suits, $5.98.
Sale of Hosiery
T Children's ribbed cotton
hose, with double knees and
soles. 50c quality, in black,
39c a pair.
U Children's wool hose in
black and white. Not all
sizes. Regularly 50c and 75c.
Tuesday, 35c a pair.
IT Women's wool hose are
now selling at greatly re-,
duced prices.
Extra Linen Values Tuesday
Heavy Irish linen nap
kins (22-inch) $10 a
dozen regularly, Tues
day, $3.45 a half dozen.
The same size in a
$10.75 quality, $3.95 a;
half dozen.
$10 (2x2 yards) $6.89.'
$12 (2x2 yards) $8.89.
$13.50 (2x3 yds.) $10.89.
Irish damask cloths of a
heavy quality. Regularly
$10. Tuesday, only $6.75.
? m 0TK1H o 9 11
And though they are going rapidly,
still the assortments remain good in
all sizes. Your choice of Manhattan,
Eagle and Arrow makes in madras,
silk mixtures and fine silks. All new,
fresh and clean. Ready to put on.
The Savings Are Splendid
Pure , linen hand
kerchiefs won't last
long at the remark
able "prjee of 19c;
$2.25 by the dozen.
H Fine neckwear, 50c.
Unusually attractive
patterns in all colors.
The price is possible
because of a special
The Men's Shop To iht Left as You Enter
LY K O Is som m erfctnsi peak
1 oftlyt lliie eftciur ebove,
RetuMeil substitutes.
Brings renewed energy,
strength and endurance
to thosa who are weak,
frail, tired and worn-out
Keep Clean
Keep clean Inside, as
well as outside. Do not
allow food poisons to ac
cumulate in your bowels.
Headache, a sign of self
poisoning, will point to
numerous other troubles
which are sure to follow.
Keep yourself well, as
thousands of jothers do,
by taking, when needed,
a dose or two of the old,
reliable, vegetable, fami
ly liver meaicine,
The Great CenerdTcnls
2 .DanWand
T IT Tha Remedr
louTiiair cuticur.
Jk nror-A PTAD
Auditorium Garage Phone Doug. 6429 or Doug. 5460 1310 Jackson St.
.1 : ; ; ; 1
I'fcead The. gee's Want Ad Col-
t ... j
umns Every Day' if You Want to
Find the Best Bargains
Mrs. Maggie Bledsoe,
Osawatomie, Kan., says:
"Black -Draught cured
me of constipation of 15
years standing, which
nothing had been able to
help. I was also a slave
to stomach trouble . . .
Everything 1 ate would
sour on my stomach. I
used two packages of
Black-Draught, and Oh!,
the blessed relief it has
given me." Black
Draught should be on
your shelf. Get a pack
age today, price 25c
One cent a dose.
A3 BrEptis
r No organs of tfii human body art so
important to neaitti and ion; life as the
kidneys. I When they slow up and com
mence to kg in their duties, look out!
Uoneer is in sieht.
! Find out what the trouble Is with
imt delay. Whenever you feel nervous,
! weak, duzy, suffer from sleeplessness,
: cr have pains in the back, wnke up at
' once. Xour kidneys need help. These are
j signs to warn you that your kidneys
re not performing theip. functions
' properly. They are only lalf doing
their work and are allowing impurities
, to accumulate and be converted into
uric acid and other poisons, which
sire causing you distress and will de
stroy you unless the? are &iva Um
"ur sj-siem, 4 i
Get some GOLD 2LTEDAL Baarle?
Oil Capsules at once. They are an oi
tried preparation ufd all over tha
world for centuries. They contain only
old-fashioned, soothing oils combined 1
with strength-giving and
ing herbs, well known and used by phy
sicians in their daily practice. GOLD
MEDAL Ilaarlem Oil Capsules are im-,
ported direct from the laboratories ia
Holland. They are convenient to tak,
and will either give prompt relief oe "
your money will be refunded. Ask for .
them at any drug store, but be mm
to get the original imported GOLU :
MEDAL brand. Accert no substitute. :
la scaled packages. Three suea, ,
Established 1894.
t k . . .
. .ucrosiui irniment for Rupture with-"
out resortinf to a peinful and UncerUia eurgu"
1 operation. 1 em the only reputable physi
cian who will take sueh eases upon a guaranteed"
to give satisfactory resulta. I hae devoted more
than 20 years to the exclusive irntmMt.1 nru-
Kn r1ittntmn frnm hiiatriona Wi s.e.e u I 1 i ... . "