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Great Falls daily tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1895-1921, January 05, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

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WILSON IS MADE CITIZEN OF ROME
Thousands at Station as
Train Rolls in, Roar
Welcome.
KIN6 MO QÛEQ1 FIRST
to mm «IMS
Windows, Roofs, Lamp
Posts Black With Folk
Seeking Glimpse.
Rome, Friday, Jan. 3.—(By the Asso
- ciated Press).—Rome was astir early
this morning. Seemingly the entire pop
ulation streamed toward the station,
■where President Wilson was welcomed
by King Victor Emmanuel. The day had
been made a national holiday.
The crowds thronged the streets over
■which Sir. Wilson was to drive on liia
way to the Quirinal. Hours before the
arrival of the presidential train crowds
packed the Via Xazionale, which was
lined with double rows of soldiers. Flags
were everywhere fluttering, every win
dow and balcony was filled with eager
watchers, and the roofs were black with
• people. Even in trees and high on lamp
posts there were men and women.
At 10:30 there came the first distant
' shouts of "Viva America!" which was
taken up by the crowd. I^ike a wave the
crowds rose on tiptoes to catch a first
1 glimpse of the president. An engine
whistle was heard in the distance and
loud shouts broke forth, rising into a
deafening roar as the presidential train
roiled into the station.
King and Queen Greet Him.
Tnside the station were the king and
rçueen and all members of the cabinet,
h pa tied by Premier Orlando and Foreign
Minister Sonnino, wearers of the collars
• of the Order of Annunziata, ranking as
cousins of the king. Members of the
diplomatic corps, presidents of the sen
ate and chamber of deputies, members of
parliament and military and naval au
thorities were present.
When his train stopped President Wil
son was the first to alight. lie shook
hands with King Victor Emmanuel, who
introduced him to Queen Helena. Tn the
meantime Mrs. Wilson and Miss Marga
ret Wilson ioined them. The king wel
comed Mr. Wilson cordially to the Italian
capital and introduced members of the
party to the official welcoming delega
tion. The king said to Mr. Wilson: ^
"I hope yon will feel at home here."
"To b,> in Rome is one of my greatest
pleasures." answered Mr. Wilson.
The king and Mr. Wilson then re
viewed a company of soldiers drawn up
at the station, while the band played
"The £titr Spangled Banner." After a
short conversation in t h e^ royal waiting
room, the king and Mr. Wilson appeared
in front of the station.
Mayor Expresses Rome's Welcome.
This was the signal for a great out
burst of enthusiasm, cannons being fired,
soldiers presenting arms and the historic
bell on the capitol ringing, which is done
only on greatest national occasions.
At the Plaza Esedra. Prince Prosper«
Colonna. the mayor of Rome, surrounded
bv aldermen and liveried servants, await
ëd the" arrival of the procession. Prince j
Colonna delivered an address, in \
he welcomed the president m the name
of the Eternal City and expressed the
gratitude of Rome and Italy for all
America did materially and spiritually to
ward winning the war. The moment
Prince Colonna's address was over, the
cheering broke fortfc with redoubled vi
gor.
The procession turned down the Via
Nationale, a long straight thorofare
leading along directly to the Quirinal.
The smile of the president caused an
ovation which became mope tremendous
as he drove along. From windows flow
ers were showered upon Mrs. Wilson.
They acknowledged the people's saluta
tions, their bows producing even great
er outbursts of enthusiasm.
Reception at Palace.
When President Wilson and his party
reached the Quirinal, they were conduct
ed inside the palace to the throne room,
where thefe was an informal reception.
Mrs. Wilson and Queen Helena chatted
for a few moments, while the president
talked earnestly with King Victor
Emannuel, Tremier Orlando and others.
The massive staircases were lined
with the young men of the king's house
hold guard.
The president then was conducted on
a tour of the rooms of the palace given
over to hospital uses. Scores of Italian
soldiers greeted,him from their beds or
standing on • their crutches. The presi
dent smiled continuously or waved greet
ings to the men with his bat as he
passed.
Sleep Adjoining Hospital Wards.
The president walked with the king
and Mrs. W 7 ilson with the queen. It was
explained to the visitors that the royal
family had not lived in the palace since
the beginning of the war, all its rooms
now being given over to Red Cross work.
The members of the president's party
will sleep in portious of rooms that have
been screened from the aHjoining hos
pital wards by tapestries and hangings.
President and Mrs. Wilson later took
luncheon with the royal family at the
Villa Savoy, which is just outside the
walls of the city, standing in a magnifi
cent park.
The president took advantage of the
pleasant weather conditions to take a
stroll in the park of the villa. King Vic
tor Emmanuel accompanied him and the
two bad a long conversation during their
walk.
CINCHED
"Isn't he rather fast, dear?" asked the
anxious mother. .
"Yes, mama, replied the girl, but I
don't think he will get away."—Argo
naut.
iTTirCHEN SOLILOQUY
"Is de left hind foot of a rabbit a sign
of luekV" , t „. .
" "Tis." remarked Mr. Erastus Pink
le.v, "if you owns de rest of de rabbit."—
Washington Star. r
CHINESE MINISTER ^
IS PEACE DELEGATE

I
3K
La Cheng Hslang.
China has named Lu Cheng Hsiang
envoy extraordinary to the peace con
ference. He is foreign minister and one
of China's leading diplomats.
(Continued from Page One)
I
split this 44 votes badly, and as 33 will
be required to nominate, the indications
are that a number of ballots will be j
necessary to decide the event.
Unless some combination should be j
formed in the caucus which would throw]
... ... n t .h» fivp !
sufficient votes to som jj j
candidates, it would appear that the con- j
test is likely to narrow down to a fight
KÜPKESKN TATI \ E K. H. COONEY
One of the candidates for speaker of
the house in the Montana legislature.
Photo by Heyn.
between Higgins of the west side and
probably Beiden of the east side.
Edwards Likely to Head Senate.
Iliggins can be expected to carry the
ra dj ca ] vo t e , while the conservative ele
ment, which has alwaps predominated in

republican party affairs, will be with
Beiden. This would indicate the ulti
mate selection of the Fergus county man
to manipulate the gavel thruout
sessiot
the !
The senate republicans appear more 1
interested in the house affairs than in j
their own, but with their methodical !
method of doing business, no contest of
any character need be anticipated. The
senate members will meet in caucus Sun
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, and the prob
ability is that Senator J. E. Edwards,
who has served most creditably in that
position during several sessions, will be
chosen as president.
This honor could be claimed by Sena
tor Charles H. Williams of Powell, who
is entitled to it through seniority, and
the fact that he has not previously been
so honored, but the probabilities are
that Senator Williams will prefer to take
the office of president pro tem. at the
conclusion of the session, which will give
him the opportunity of serving in the
governor's chair in the event oT the ab
sence from the state of both the gov
ernor and lieutenant governor.
Candidates Down the Line.
So far but two candidates have been
mentioned for secretary of the senate—
Oscar Crutch field of Mhsoula and
Claude .7. McAllister of Kafispell. For
sergeant-at.-arrns. the fight is between
C. A. Wilson of Great Falls nnd Charles
Berg of Livingston, with good chances
for the election of the Great. Falls man.
The indications are that the losers in
these contests will be named as assist
ants.
For clerk of the house only one can
didate has appeared, W. O. Craig of Hel
ena, while for sergeant-at-arms, the
woods appear full of candidates, among
them being E. J. Blomquist. and M. I>.
Nicholson, both of Great Falls; A. N.
Supren&nt of Lewistown, and Clark
White of Bozeman.
The speakership race will have a bear
. . ,'u /
ing upon this latter contest, asthetvvo
CJiluin.llCd
Great Falls men would be
should E. H. Cooney win out for the pre
siding office.
There appears to be a dearth of ean
didntes for the lesser appointive offices
in the senate and house and in the mat
ter of committeeships, and the button
holes of the. menfbers are not being sub
jected to the strain to which they have
been exposed in past sessions.
There are said to he 1206 changes pos
sible with a combination padlock which
uses four letters instead of figures.
Thfi bolster for a magazine pistol of
European invention can be attached to
the grip so as to form an extension
stock.
The United States is now producing
more than lS0,00o,()00 pounds of alumi
num a year, nearly half of the world's
output.
TO RULE BÏ FORCE
L 1
Accepting Citizenship,
Preaches Gospel of
Friendship.
1
III HIS* CfflTDL
King, Queen, Cabinet
and Diplomats Take
Part in Honor.
Rome, Jan. 3.—President Wilson be
came a citizen of Rome tonight. The
cerembny took place in the historic cap
itol designed by Michael Aiigelo and reu
olent with suggestions of ancient and
medieval Rome. Assiting in the services
were King Victor Emmanuel and Queen
Helena, members or the Italian cabinet,
members of the diplomatic corps, includ
ing Ambassador and Mrs. Thomas Nel
son Page, and municipal and military au
thorities.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, accompanied
the king and queen, drove to the
after the dinner at the Quiriual.
conclusion of the ceremony in which he
became a citizen of Rome, Mr. Wilson
said, in part:
"This imperial people now gladly rep
sents the freedom of nations. This
I people which once upon a time seemed
bent on governing the world takes part
of offering the
j resents the freedom
j ln liberal enterprise
world its own government. Can there be
! a finer, or more impressive illustration
j 0 f t h e indestructible human spirit and of
j unc0 nquerable spirit of liberty ?
"I have been reflecting in these re
cent days about a colossal blunder which
IU cvuiiucr
commercial
attempt to;
is. nnd the;
has been made—the blunder of force by
the central empires. If Germany had
waited a single generation she would
have had a commercial empire of the
world. She was not willing to conquer j
by skill, by enterprise, by
success. She needs must
conquer the world by arms
world will always acclaim the fact that
it is impossible to conquer by arms; that;
the only, thing that conquers it" is the
sort of service which can be rendered" in;
trade, in intercourse, in friendship and
that there is no conquering power which;
can suppress the freedom of the human
spirit,
Partnership of Libertv Best.
"I have reioieed nersonallv in the :
n-rtnershiD of the Italian ird American :
p p " Italian il i .n r _
people because it is a new partnership
in an old enterprise, an enterprise pre
destined to succeed wherever it is un- ;
dertaken—the enterprise which has al
ways borne t"hat handsome name which !
we call 'Liberty.'
''I would not have felt at liberty to
come away from America if I had not
felt that the time had arrived when, for
getting local interests and local ties and
local purposes, men should' unite in this
great enterprise that will ever- tie free
sen together us a body of brethren and
a body of free spirits.
Made Academy Member, Too.
President Wilson was made a member
of the ' Reale Accademia de Scienzi." or
Royal Academy of Science, this morning,
The president and Mrs. Wilson were;
seated between the king and queen, while
among others present were the American
ambassador. Thomas Nelson Page, and
other members of the diplomatic corps
anf'f many distinguished Italian offieials
and scientists.
Senator d'Onidio, who is president of
the academy, hailed the president as the
worthy representative of the culture of
the new world, which now revivifies the
ancient culture of the old world.
President Wilson, in replying, deplored
the fact that "science should in a nation]
which had made science its boast, have
been put to such dishonorable uses hi
the present war." ^ ^ ^
Every just mind must condemn those
who so debased the studies of men of
science
and, the
and of ours rvcmuu oucutc n«iu
disgrace, to show that she is devoted to
the advancement and interest of human
ity and not. to its embarrassment
destruction."
and
OFF II. S. H
Weather Turns Fair as Rescue
Efforts Reach Stage of Sav
ing Northern Pacific.
troops aboard went over the sit
, ^ ^ wbMi ^
! .»r*— 1
Fire Island, N. Y., Jan. 4.—Weary
sailors manning the stranded transport
Northern Pacific, who shared with coast
guards and the crews of rescue ships in
the unparalleled. U sk of sending safely
rshore thru the breakers, •2,500 well
aud wounded soldiers, climbed into their
hammocks, tonight, free, for the first
time iu four days, of anxiety over the
safety of the army veterans homeward;
bound from Europe. The lust, of ta 1
ide today.
liner'»
mpany, today, aftT the hours of
mist, rain, snow and cutting winds, had
hardly dropped below the horizon when
the slender arc of a new moon appeared,
fciying promise of fair weather, tomor
row, for the removal of half the ground
ed vessel's crew.
While a watch of ten or twenty men
would be sufficient toehold title^to îtV 5
transport against salvagers, Captain
Connelly decided to retain a skeleton
crew of 250 to assist the wreckers,
whose efforts to release, the big ship
have failed thus far to budge her from
the bed of sand piled around her hull.
Captain Connelly reported the ship in
excellent condition and the crew in good
spirits, tho anxious to get ashore.
Owners of a copper smelter in Japan
are building a chimney 1000 feet high,
believing its fumes will he carried out
to sea. .V
MAY BE HEAD OF
POLISH REPUBLIC

tw
m
y „ ylj
I
K
M
in ^Polish ^ationafVffairs*. "lle^ is presi
prçess iuusj
•service.
Roman Dmowski.
Roman Dmowski is one of tl)e leaders
umowsK' wnoB»w ».
w^T„° C f„ € thP,luma and led the in°ur
W arsaw m the dum _ a ;' Mt r„ s _
gent Ppljad in lts 86 ?
wa in •*'
(Continued from Page One)
, I
their red tunics were diawn up to « -- •
« . t
his conversation w ith |
Wilson the pontiff ga\e expie- a n i
identical sentiments and enla^ged^upon j
j tne tneme <u lasting peace. ^I""-" "j !
; the presidents rejection oi the papal
peace öfter months ago, the r.cep ' j
the American executive at the \ aucan
■arm !
. 1 j
. v I
" ,
j the theme of
...
; was looked forward to with great inter- ;
est in all official circles, and the warm
greetings exchanged by president and j
pontiff were commented upon wita mucn
; satisfaction here. . !
Besides the papal gift of the.morale.|
j Cardinal Gasparri, the papal secretarj ,
j of state, presented President \\ Uson,
with two copies of t.ie mr-oiticaa . < i
: thc cannon law ccr.i piled by V-i «aan
: « iasparn. One copy is bound n ^nit
p;ir( .b„-,eiit and contains an autôgraphi d
dedication to Pr-.-sidcnt Wuson. ln<
in red leather and bears
; V ," >r „„.„„-„„i, •
" '
! iiomag .
lieti
tae :
.
Princeton university from
Cardinal Gasparri, \ atican, |
i
Rome" , '
I'resident Wilson thanked the pope awl ;
<- «ruinai Gasparri e .
gifts. , , u
Visits Tombs of Italy s Heroes,
i ß f - nz t0 the Vatican, the pres
; jd h / d e his f irst rea l great impression
of the Eternal City. An early visit was
[)a ; c i t0 t lie Pantheon, where wreaths
were laid upon the tombs of King
j tor II. and King Humbert, and then the
presidential party motored np the great
bill overlooking Rome where stands the;
I imposing monument to Garibaldi.
; The president alighted from his motor
; car and standing bareheaded beside the
; statue of the great Italian and surround
c ,j by the ruins of the historic centuries,
{ he looked over the city ^ lyiag below.
j crowned by the dome of St. Peter's and
w jth the Vatican gardens spread out he
; f orP him. In the distance the broken ool
j UIIKS of the old Forum and the tumbled'
; W alis of the coliseum were visible
J President Wilson viewed the inipress
ive sce ne silently for several moments
and then went on to the round of his
j day's activities.
j day's
j Genoa and Turin.
Arriving st (*enoa at S o clock tomor
;
I ;—- , „t.;h,,tinno
built from ^" trlbu A , j ?® i ic re0( , pt ion
1 America, while at Milan a cnicrecepuoii
,on a large scale has been arranged. The
j president will be banqueted as the guest
of the citv and also attend a portion of
! the performance of the opera Aida be
! fore leaving for Turin, where he will ar
! five Monday morning. The,program for
; his stop ill Turin has not yet been fully
arranged. , , .
The present plan is for the presiden
tial party to reach Paris Tuesday fore
noon. . . , .
The president's visit to Brussels and
Hie regions devastated by the war, it now
has been determined, will not take pla<;e
until just before his departure for home,
the middle of February.
ON THEIR WAY.
German royalty, having started on the
road to oblivion, is likely to shatter the
world's non-stop record.—Chicago News.
i —
n .ifotrlv
; Helps Whole raiuily, vJUICKlJ'.
Woman's Interesting
HOME - MADE
COUGH SYRUP
Letter.
Mrs. M. H. Van Wart, Lents, Ore.,
writes: . ,,
"I feel it a duty to write you. r our
years ago my husband had a bad cough
"and found no relief from any cough
edicines he tried. Finally tried your
J Montho-Î^axene and made it up as a
cough syrup and it quickly cured him.
Now. this la:>t winter, my two boys had
fearful coughs and it has cured them.
It also gives me great relief from asthma,
from which I suffer in whiter time, as
you know here we have it so rainy in
stead of snow, as back east, etc."
This concentrated essence, called
Mentho-Laxene, is sold by druggists in
2Vi;-ounce bottles. You mix it at home
with syrup, making a whole pint very
cheaply, as per directions, with each
bottle.—Adv.
READINESS TO JOIN
El
Having Gathered Broth
ers to Bosom, Wants
to Keep Them.
JL 6
Rome, Jan. 3.—President Wilson was
the guest of honor at the official dinner
given at the Quirinal tonight. There
were only two addresses, by Kins Victor
Emmanuel and by Mr. Wilson. The king
said in part:
"The principles in which you in mag-1
nificent synthesis have summed up the
ideal reasons of the war for liberty, find
resonance in Italian hearts. The best
traditions of Italian culture, the liveliest)
currents <>f our national th "ts. have con
stantly aimed at the same ideal, goal
toward the establishment of the interna
tional peace for which you have with
tenacious faith stood.
"It was natural That your visit %hould
now give form and expression almost
tangible to this fervid' agreement of
j Italjr ' ba - TÎDg ** thef * d t0
-
dependence", is preparing herself to co
1 operate with you in the most cordial
manner to reach the most practical
; means for drawing into a single circle
the civilized nations, for the purpose of
' creating in the supreme form of a league
of nations the conditions most fitted to
safeguard and protect each one s rights."
Wilson Touched by Poor.
In reply, President Wilson said in
part:
"It has b,een a matter of pride with
us thut so many Italians, so many men
of Italian origin, were in our own army
| an d' associated'with their brethren in;
i Italy itself iu the» great enterprise of
j fref ^ om ^ T hesc are" no small matters,]
! HI ,d thev complete that process of the
wcWin toget bor of the sympathies of
j nations which has been going on so long
hRtW een our peoples. "
! " The Italians in the United States
j have excited a particular degree of ad-.
I mi ration. Thev. I believe, are the only
, people of a given nationality who have
peoples.
Italians in the United States
;
^
j nation" "Thev,*'I* bel7eve,~are~ the only
)e of a ^' ren nationality who have!
! been careful to organize themselves to
• tljat th)) ; r C0n ,p atr i 0 ts coming to!
, Vmerica werp f rom Vrx,nth to month and
r Wod t0 pla( . es in indus
i most suitable to their previous
j vib j tS- X o other nationality has taken!
b ains as that a nd in serving their
fi , H ( . 0U ntrvmen thev have served the
fellow countrymen they have serv ... —
United States, because these people have;
: found places where they could he the
most useful and most immediately earn
thrir ( wn liying aml alï(] to th
|
i their cwn living and arfd to the prosper
•f the country itself.
' "This is therefore a very welcome oe
; as j |n upon w j,i c jj to express a feeling
that goes verv deep. My heart goes out
to the little, poor families all over this!
great kingdom who stood the brunt and
;
,
j
;
Oa. Every Owner of a Victrola Should Hear tltt
NEW
Victor Records
IP?
M

jr..« :'n
: y
I*»*«*)«
...
-10-in. $2.00—Onward, Christian Soldiers
Ernestine Schumann-Heink.
For January
Caruso, McCormack, Frances Ai
da, Sophie Braslau, Martinelli,
Alma Gluck, Zimbalist, Mme.
Schumann-Heink are among those
who have contributed some
very pretty numbers, which
the Victor company have re
leased 4 for this month. „We
want you to hear them.
18499—10-in., 85c—Waters of Venice—Waltz
Good-Bye, Alexander—Fox trot ..
18500—10-in., 85c— Mary— Fox trot
Kock-a-Bye, Baby—Fox trot
18j08—10-ln., 85c—Dreaming ot Home, Sweet Home
The Rose of No Man's Land
18510—10-in., 85c—When Tony Goes Over the Top .
Good Morning, Mr. Zip-Zip-Zip...
Bemie and Baker
Bernie and Baker
Joseph C. Smith's orchestra
Joseph C. Smith's orchestra
Charles Harrison
Charles Hart-Elliott Shaw
Billy Murray
... Arthur Fields and Peerless quartet
18509—10-in., 85c— After You've Gone Marion Harris
I'm Glad I Can Make 1 ou Cry Henry Burr
45156—10-in. £1.00- A Mttle Birch Canoe and You Oltve Kline and Orpheus quartet
The Bluebird Elise Baker
45157—10-in., $1.00—The Americans Come Reinald Werrenrath
Can Always Find a Little Sunshine in the Y. M. C. A
Lambert Murphy and Orpheus quartet
Charles Ke'dogg
Charles Kallogs:
John MfCormaoJc
55092—12-in., SI.50—Sounds of the Forest, l'art 1..
Sounds of the Forcsi, Fart 2
64791—10-in., fl.00—When You Come Back
74575—12-in., $1,60—Andante Cantaliile
8729Ü —10-in., $2.00— Hativka ("Our Hope")
87297-10-in., $2.00—-Garibaldi's Hymn
83507 12-in., $3.00—Madame Butterfly
SS59S—12-in., $3.00— La- Boheme
Elman String quartet
Alma Gluck-Efrem Zimbalist
Enrico Caruso
Frances Alda-Sophle Braslau
F ranees A!da-Giovanui Martinelli
Everybody Knows Orton Brothers for Unsurpassed Victor Service
Orton Brothers
Chickering aud Other JPianos.
Between Central *
Ave. and Rainbow Hotel
Apollo and Other Players.
Phone
7346
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CNMSTMa
BANKING
/N&OW££K<,
Gi
roo
&
The squirrel provides for the future by putting away a little
time. You can <lo the same. ... . . - .
Join our Christmas banking club with 10 cents, 5 cents, 2 "F..
cent, and each week Increase your deposit the amount you started witn.
In 50 weeks:
10-Cent Club Pays.... $127.50 2-Cent Club Pay» 28.60
5 -C'eut Club Pays.... 63.75 1-Cent Club Paya 12.75
Tou can begin with the largest payment first and decrease jour
We aiso have 50 cents, JIM and $5.00 Clubs, where you pay in the
same amount each week.
Join today. Bring the children, too.
You will receive 4 per cent interest.
THE CASCADE BANK
Oldest Bank of Continuous Service in Cascade County
0PEN SATURDAY NIGHTS
•Established 1889
: th tfcp v, iU . and gave their rftcn j
U lad iV to make other men free and other I
dornen and othef children free. These |
: are ^ people and many like them to i
; w |j 0œ after all we owe the great giory j
; 0 f this great achievement, and I wantj
j t0 j 0 ; n w j t h you, for I am sure of join- j
j j ng w j t h you," in expressing not only my
i profound * sympathy but my very pro
1 found admiration as well.
(Continued from Page One)
8wkinK t
I — « \ ".T, j
! lean soldiers, though tired
and nights ot fighting acti
, treme cold, are bearing
: The battle is largely a q
durance in the Arctic «feather.
Now und then in the course of
; fighting the American encounter hi
outflank them, but the Amor
after five days
activity in^ the ox
rreme com. are ucaring up splendidly.
j The battle is largely a question of en
j ' Now" and then in the course of the
fighting the American encounter hidden
j machine gun positions in the wood
along the road. 0:te of these held out
for five hours until the Americans, ad
vancing step bv step or crawling in the
; snow, succeedrd in flanking it.
There is some respite with darkness,
j which descends at 3 o clock in the after
noon, but the shelling at night is making
.. — .. _
perilous the matter of the transport of
; munitions and provisions along the high
' road in sleighs or on men s backs through
• - —
the forest. The Russian peasant drivers
of these sleighs, stricken with fear, in
some instances turned and bolted, only
to he forced to proceed by American sol
! diers.
The American trench mortars are
j doing splendid work. On the Vologda
railway front the bolshevik shelling con
tinues. American patrols are racoon
te ring the enemy m the Onega sector,
where it is considered Drobabie that the
American foVces may withdraw from the
exposed positions to one of tne captured
j villages. '
NOT ALWAYS THE SAME.
"So you have* promised to make Choüy
happy, eh?" .
"I've agreed to marry him. That s
all."—Kansas Cilty Journal.
An implement that can be op-'ra'e^
with one hand has been invented for
stretching metal bands around packages
and fastening the ends.
Adler- i-ka
Again !
"Adler-i-ba has been worth its weight
in gold to me. It has Cl'RED my con
stipation and a serious bowel trouble
which I had." (Signed) Mrs. Anna Wag
ner. Statesbury. Mo.
Adler-i-ka expels ALL gras and sour
ness. stopping stomach distress IN
STANTLY. Empties BOTH upper and
lower bowel, flushing EXTIRE alimen
tary canal. Removes ALL foul matter
which poisons system. Often CURES
constipation. Prevents appendicitis. We
have sold Adler-i-ka many years. It is a
mixture of buckthorn, cascara. glycerine
and nine other simple drugs. Great Falls
Drag Co.—Adv.

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