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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, August 17, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1918-08-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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T S
. IVi. (J, A. liU 1 ».
THEIR HANGOUT
Yanks Travel Many Miles
Spend Evening in the
Club.
to
SOMEBODY ALWAYS GN JOB
*'Y* Guy" Can Be Depended Upon to
Get Wove Ori in Emergency—Men
Msde to Feel Perfectly Free
and Unrestrained.
By CLARENCE BUDINGTON KEL
LAND.
I'aris.—Thirty sailors off an Atueri
rau war vessel hired a motor truck and
drove nine miles to get to the Y. M. C.
A. eluti in a famous French city. 1 ask
ed them why.
"I'.e ai.se it's a regular hangout," one
of them said, and another added, "Be
cnusi* you get white bread witli butter
mu it. and eggs fried on both sides and
coffee with piano accompaniment."
A> soon as I broke into ihe place I
• found why men would tide nine miles
•ii a truck to loaf there from eight un
til eleven..
L wasn't the sort of place folks in
the United States Imagine a Y. M. C.
A. to be. It was a swelteringly hot
n:ght. and the broad front steps were
lined from end to end with men in
khaki and men in navy bine. They
were gassing and smoking until the
pia«-• looked as If the captain had
orden t a smoke screen to help him
through tin* submarine zone.
From the street you could hear a
piano doing business and a lot more
men in uniform howling, "Jo
Arc." If the mothers of these
could have heard that racket
f
boys
their
hearts would have dropped off a pound
of weight and increased their beat by j
ten to the second. They sang as if
tid y were glad to be alive.
Right on the Job.
Ami then somebody busted up the
game. A sailonmm came in and made |
the announcement that the driver of
their truck refused to take them back
t*> quarters again, and it was a walk
of nine tidies on a hot night, or a
stretch in ttic* brig for them. Gloom
descended. Then somebody turned
ttronnti and bellowed, "Where's one of
them 'Y guys?'"
A "Y" guy happened to be on the
spot and In a second he was surround
ed. not by a crowd of men who were
angry or in a mood to demand some
thing. but by fellows who were mighty
courteous in an unpleasant situation
That w as something worth remarking,
and it made you sort of glad to be
around.
They put (he thing up to the "Y"
guy and one fellow said sort of bash
l'uf-liko. "We don't want to act like we
was puttin' this up to you. 'Tain't
your fault, but—"
Tt was-apparent they had gotten the
Id. . somehow that you could depend
on i\ ' v " guy to get a move on him, and
the "Y" guy allowed as much.
"Sure, it's up fo us," he said, "that's
why we're here."
lnsitlc of twenty minutes he was
hack with a big truck with a red tri
angle on the side of it. He tucked the
thirty sailormen into it and off they
went to keep their appointment with
their boss.
That, quite likely, is one reason why
they rode nine miles to spend an eve
ning in the Y. M. C. A., because they
knew somebody was on the job.
Like You Owned the Place.
Another reason is that you don't have
to knock, show a ticket, wiggle your
tirst linger or roll over and play dead
to get In. You just walk in like you
were there to foreclose a tirst mort
gage on the place.
When you walk through the front
dor/you don't run into a lecture hall.
there is one upstairs, and the
oder that comes to your nose isn t the
odor of sanctity. It's the smell of
fried eggs. The cafeteria is the first
thing you meet, and if you are wise
you get acquainted with it and stay
acquainted while you are in this lo
ealilv, for it is the best and cheapest
placé to eat in town. I know because
I tried several.
The most impressive thing about it
Is the complete absence of an osten
tatious welcome. You just help your
self and nobody says a word. You
wander in and eat and wipe your
CIST TIME ON SHIPS
New Record for Rapid Construc
tion Is Set.
(j^raltimore Shipbuilding Company Re
4l due«« the Present Average
ot ty Ha,f -
gr«»- ——
Tubddngtsu.—1 n Us effort to set a
The word tur rapid ship construction,
porters «»«ore Dry Dock and Shipbuild
mrparately'Utjr has cut in half the pres
others. time for construction of
To prev«* ships. This average for
so-called si^act steels ships built to,
corn, wheat, • days,
tou, from be&ay 8 a year was regarded
-ton prior to tfcr building a steel vessel
■•ren the takQo tens,
who make up ^ built vessels for the
rtte stntes to ^ hav0 averaged 99 9-10
Snal telegraphy ltty j ng a ud delivery..
<>f the field aS*cofii er Tuckahoe, record
ulativ® crops. w , ny ot i, or year, was
office of the
until crop rt
mouth on your sleeve and hike upstairs
to mess around on a piano or write
a letter or play billiards, or to do as
yon doggone please. You are free.
To he able to make a huge number of
men feel perfectly free and unrestrain
ed and at home is quite some little ac
complishment. I haven't had time to
lind out how it Is done, but the next
time I have a party at my bouse I'm
going to try it on. It's the real tiling
In hospitality.
PLAN BOYCOTT ON
GERMAN MADE GOODS ;
Seattle, Wash.—A nation wide •
boycott of German-made goods •
for a generation after the war #
will he enforced by the women
of America if the Huns inlliet *
cruelty on any American prison- •
ere or fail to treat them accord- »
ing to ihe recognized usages ot ?
war. This is the plan originated »>
by Mrs. E. A. Stroiit of this city. •
who is enlisting the aid of every •
woman In the city and state to #
help her carry the propaganda ry
to all American women. *

»#•"•' • T• d• A9• if-• K- A•
PLAY CIRL OF
WESTERN FRONT
'Wonderful Part Played by Elsie
Janis in Keeping Lip Morale
of Troops.
SINGS TO BOYS OVER THERE
Many a Company Has Marched to
First Night in Trenches With
More Gallant Swing Because
Elsie Cheered Them on Way.
By ALEXANDER WOOLLCOTT.
Paris.—The theater was no theater
at all. It was Just the great train
shed which serves as the workshop and
headquarters for a smull army of
American engineers who are lending
the P. R. It. touch to the astonished
landscape of France. Though retreat
had sounded an hour or so before, It
was packed to suffocation with Yanks,
for all that day rakish posters, turned
out in the company painter's best
style, had Intrigued the eye with the
modest announcement :
ELSIE JANIS—AMERICA S GREAT
EST ACTRESS—FOR ONE
NIGHT ONLY.
And at last, with warning toots from
a distant whistle and a great wave of
laughter as the order was passed along
to clear the track, a locomotive trun
dled ifi out of the night, in its cab a
pair of proud and grinning engineers,
on its cowcatcher Elsie Janis. A mo
I
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HEAVY CANADIAN HOWITZER IN ACTION
k
Canadian gunners are kept busy feeding this heavy Canadian howitzer
that is here shown in action.
'j a - vs:
built in 37 days. On the list of the |
ten fastest built ships the slowest time j
was 119 days. Here is the list:
Tuckahoe, 5,500 tons. New York J
Shipbuilding company, 37 days.
West Llanga, 8.800 tons, Skinner &
Eddy corporation, Seattle, 78 days. j
West Alsek, S,800 tons, Skinner & i
Eddy corporation, Seattle, 92 days.
Ossineke, 8.571 tons Skinner & Ed- |
d.v corporation, Seattle, 108 days.
Wost Durfee, 8.800 tons, Skinner &
Eddy corporation, Seattle, 111 days.
Caaoga. 8,548 tons, Skinner & Eddy
corporation. Seattle 112 days.
Westgrove, 8.S00 tons, Columbia
River S. B. Co., Seattle, 112 days.
Western Queen, 8,800 tons, Skinner
& Eddy corporation, Seattle, 113 days.
Lake Huron, 3,100 tons, American S.
B. Co., Chicago, 117 days.
Luke Forest, 8,100 tons, American S.
B. Co. Chicago 119 days.
(in the Pacific coast the five vessels
built In the fastest time have averaged
100 1-5 days between keel laying and
dclivery ; (>n the Great Lakes, 124 2-5
on the Atlantic coast, 209 1-5 |
meat
later an!
i'li«' t
i ine
was mat
entai-'!
1 to Ihe s;
age fo
:■ lier !
o clear the
space
at a sinu
'b* jum
,p ami
ihere ehe
was. v
.it!« her 1«
lack vt
•1 vet 1;
ini pushed
back
on tier tossing
hair,
with her
eves a
light and
her hands iq
•lifted, her
whole
voice thr
■own into tin
i> question
which
is 'In* be
Finnin
g and
th" end of
ni« «rai«
*, which
is tli»*
most
importai'*
quest i
on in th«»
m rm v :
'Are we downhearted?"
The Thunderous Response.
You <
thunder*
shed eel
of Elsie
an only faintly imagine tin
us "No" with which the truin
oed. And it Is the w hole point
Jnuis—ns well as the whole
point of all the mummers now being !
hooked to play for the A. E. F.—that j
whatever the spirit of tlie boys before ,
her coming, they really meant that j
No" with all there was tn them, that |
jiny who might have been just a little
downhearted before, felt better about
It after seeing anil bearing her. For.
like the rare oflicer who can inspire his
men to very prodigies of valor, so the
Hashing Elsie is compact of that price
loss thing which, for lack of a less
pedantic phrase, we must «'all positive
magnetism. More than one company
has marched off to its tirst night in the
trenches with brighter eyes, squarer
shoulders and a more gallant swing be
cause, at the very threshold of safety,
this lanky und lovely lady from <'«•
Iambus, Ohio, waved anti sang an*l
cheered them tin their way.
That is why, when the history of
this great expedition comes to lie writ
ten, there should he a chapter devot
od to Ihe play-girl of the western front,
the star of" tiu* A. E. F., the forerunner
of those players whti are now being
booked in the greatest circuit of them
all, the Y. M. ('. A. huts of Fram e.
For her, amt for her like, there is j
always room. And work aplenty to j
do. There are troops t*> he fired-as j
by martial music—on the edgp of tiie
advance.
Elsie Janis (and mother) are having j
the time of their lives, and -he meant j
every word of it when she cabled |
hack tt. all her brothers ami sisters of ,
Ho* stage to come or they would never j
know \i hat they had missed.
Barn-Storming With Vengeance.
For Elsie It has been barn storming
with a vengeance, a tour of tank towns
in more senses than out*. It has meant
traveling without a mahl for once in
a way, playing a whole season with a
one-dress wardrobe, bivouacking in
strange and uninviting hotels.
It has meant warbling as a cabaret
singer among tables of some officers
mess or mounting a bench to sing
through the windows of come conta
gion barracks wTiere Hit* isolated
doughboys bad been tearing their in
fected hair with disappointment be
cause they had heard she was in the
post and knew they «ould not get out
to see her.
It has meant lingering for an extra
performance at some but because a
whole new audience was coming
through the starlit heavens from the
aviation camp down the lines.
In all her years on the stage she
has known no such tumultuous, heart
warming welcomes as are her nightly
portions in the biggest time a booking
office can offer to a player in the year
1918.
The boys swarm up on tin* stage
and slap her on the back and vow there
never was such a girl since the world
began. They cheer her until they ara
hoarse, and she is dizzy with pride.
:
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y/\KES
DAUGHTER
Virginia Draftee, Sole Support v
Child, Carries Her With Him
to Cantonment.
Camp Lee. Vn.—A. W. Carpenter.
Virginia draftee, arrived at th:* enmt
with his three-and-a-hiilf-year-oK
daughter. lie claimed he was the soit
support of the ehiltl and hail brought
her to camp, hoping to keep her will
him. The nurses at the base hospita.
will "adopt" the child if the father
gives his legal consent.
Eagle Attacks Woman.
Franklin. W. Va.- —-A bald eagle tlin*
has made frequent excursions into thin
part of the country made a vicious at
tack on Mrs. Anna Simmons while she
was walking to her home near this
city. Three deef) wounds were made
in her face where the engle's talons
had gouged into the flesh. Will Halter
man. who ran to her assistance, was
also attacked and forced to seek rsliel
ter.
-------
a 16 right to resist oppression.
'Vs/'» *-** »■ V'A.
jLarry s
Grandmother
(eTfc-GS
By ANNE O'HAGAH
(Copyright. The Frank A. Munsey Co.)
Old Mrs. Doherty's eyes had look»
d
on sorrow, hut always dauntlessly.
Thus it happened that their humor
was as tmdimmed, their friendliness
lls unquenched, at seventy as half a
century earlier. Out of a network of
wrinkles they sparkled cheerfully,
tlieir blue luster heightened by the
parchment brownness of Iter weather
beaten sktn. And whenever they (lvv
It
upon her grandson. Larry Doherty,
they took a new depth of kindness anti
brightness.
She accounted herself a very lucky
woman, she was wont to tell her
neighbors. To be sure, lier husband,
when they had been married only a
little over a year, bail been killed in
an explosion in the old country ; but lie
had left her Larry, her own son
Larry, the baby in arms, who hail
grown to be the best and most stal
wart of sons. She dwelt upon Larry's
memory with great tenderness, for In*
was only a memory these many years
now. The ship that was bearing bin"!
to America with lii.s mother, bis pretty
wife, and Heir rosy children, had
been wrecked on the Banks. Only one
of the lifeboats bail ever been heard
of again. That one a schooner from
Falmouth Cape had sighted ami saved;
and on it was old Mrs. Doherty with
her youngest grandchild, the baby
Larry, in her arms.
To some the chronicle would not
have seemed one of good fortune; but
Mr
Doherty translate«! calamity to
st.
Messing ;
III
her own
fashion.
She wi
IS
a busy t
feature
• •V«
I'Tl
the drea
ill!
til strug
gif of
Jit
T
years in
t:
lie new
country
V
US
Her cabin
on th;*
hill slm
!!('
w
a
«•lea nl in ess matching that of her New
England neighbors. She was a dairy
woman of note, albeit hut two cows
composed her stock. She had a chick
en yard screened from her small vege
table patch ami flower bed.
Larry, of course, had no conception
of tin* fact that she was a miracle
among grandmothers, but he loved her
and depended upon her and imposed
upon her aud took her as an every
day matter—until the Downlngs came
to Falmouth Cape. Then his eyes were
opened to the fact that his relative was
not as other women are. Myrtle Down
ing, blonde, given to giggling, and ad
mitting twenty-three years, enlightened
him.
"My!" she said, when their acquaint
ance had progressed to the point of
personalities, "ain't your grandma
funny?"
"What's funny about her?" demand
ed Larry, startled as if it had been
suggested to him that some fact of
nature was out of the natural order.
"Now, who did you ever see dress
like that?" retorted Myrtle unanswer
ably.
Whereupon Larry, recalling the dif
ference between the customary dress
of the community and the neat peas
ant garb which his grandmother had
never discarded, blushed for her. Later
he sought with gifts to beguile her into
a fashion which Miss Downing assured
him was correct
Mrs. Doherty was outwardly grate
ful, though unbeguiled. To herself she
said shrewdly and sadly:
"He niver fourni out for himself
what I was wearin'. No! An' it's lit
tle lie'tl have cared for nnnywan's
tollin' him. unless—unless"—she sighed
heavily. "Well, I could have wished it
another !"
And the more Larry's grandmother
paw of Miss Myrtle Downing, the more
she wished that it might have been an
other.
She was much alone in her cabin
during the days of Larry's wooing;
aud tin* light went out of her eyes as
It hail never gone In all the years ot
her labor and sorrow.
"It's not bis leavin' me for another,"
she used to assure some inward ac
cuser. "Lord save us, didn t I see tue
own do that, an' have joy witl him?
But this girl—this baggag*—what does
she know about carin'? He'll niver be
happy wid her—her an' her curls!"
It was Myrtle's obviously artificial
ringlets to which the eld woman took
the most violent objection, making
them the scapegoat, as it were, for all
the girl's shallowness and shams.
Once, in a desperate niomenH she
made the mistake that wiser ones than
she have made. She spoke contemptu
ously of her grandson's sweetheart;
she besought him to give Myrtle up.
And she accomplished nothing hut the
erecting of a wall of silence ami an
tagonism between herself and the boy
for whom she lived.
And so it finally came about that she
heard from the neighbors and not from
himself of his contemplated marriage.
Mrs. Downing, it was reported, had be
wailed the approaching nuptials. "The
Dohertys were no match for the Down
lngs," she had lamented.
Now, though she knew that love
woultl do strange things to the young.
Minding them to the beauty of old
ways and bidding them shut the win
dows upon peaceful old outlooks, still
the stricken grandmother never doubt
ed Larry's intentions toward herself.
Never, she knew, would it occur to
him to turn her adrift in her old age.
But she herself, could she «tay where
alien eyes looked coldly upon her?
"But if I go an' live by mesilf," she
said, "they'll say he turned me out,
thvy'il n i- '"dge the poor, fe • ' '■ boy.
Wti ) S tO Li! ■- -U i
I baggage lia n't ;r. bet.
sii doesh t m; ! c 1 '.a happy
'—which was true enough, as
casual could observe,
aiming at the witcheries of
achieved pert ness and a
.tigging, and kept her lover in
>t irritation far enough re
_ vne „
r ' , ■ ' ; 1
> fact that In ha *
j ht.
moved both from the blissful mit « r- i
t'ainty which she intend«'«! ami ft«»*
comfortable assurance which he re
garded as his right.
Bv ainl by the March gales began to !
beat along the coast. Tin* waters of
Hie bay rose ami lashed themselves
nilh oceanic fury. The winds thr«at
fined the houses, the piers, tin* railroad.
One morning there came a telephone j
report to the statuai that tin* trains ;
from the region west of Falmouth Cape ;
woultl Im* unable to reach the cape sta
tion anti to go on to Falmouth town ^
on the other side of the bay. Floods |
bail washed away bridges and roati- j
beds in the interior, ami for 48 hours, ,
at least, there would la* no traffic. Fat- j
month Cape settled itself to tin* ex
cite«! seeurity of a men* watcher of
calamities; but in two lmurs it ceased
even to watch, for the storm had
wrought havoc with the telephone
wires, and it was cut off from tin
world.
Two things drove Lurry stubbornly
to town that mornin
ish pride in tin
never missed a «lay's work since ln* ob- j
tained a position; tin* other was that
Myrtle had been uncommonly trying
Un* night before with her weak eo- j
quel ries and her bad temper, and lie ,
wished to escape her neighborhood tor j
a while. He harnessed the olil horse,
wrapped himself well, and drove
across the road bridge that paralleled
the railroad hriilge across the bay and
into Falmouth Town.
In the afternoon the section of the
road bridge next t«> Falmouth Cape
succumbed to tin* strain of the winds
and the rising billows. Crackling and
crashing, it was swept away, and the
flooring of the structure terminated
abruptly over the seething, tar-black
waters an eighth of tt mile lrom the
«•ape shore. The arch sill! st.....1. and
the wooden girders on which the floor- (
ing had been laid.
All that afternoon Mrs. Doherty
rushed about beseeching some one to
go and save her hoy. Every one an- \
swered that her boy woultl not at- 1
tempt to make the journey home that |
evening. In the morning, perhaps, the
wires would be working again, ami tin*
town end of the hriilge could he
warned of the damage at the cape end.
Any way, they said, there was no
practicable way of reaching her grand
son.
Myrtle, to whom the old woman
went in Anal appeal, scoffed at the no
tion of Larry's attempting to return
in the evening.
"lit* wouldn't he such a fool !" she
said conclusively.
"Fool?" cried his grandmother, in
anguish and exasperation. 'Tis us that
knows the bridge Is broke, not him.
All was safe an' well whin he went
over this mornin*. Why wouldn't lie
be coinin' home tonight? He'll start,
all in the dark an' the wind, an' he'll
drive, an' there'll be no seein' the end,
an'—are ye goin' to do •othiu' at all,
at all?"
"What could I do?" demanded
Myrtle, sullen, but sufficiently reason
able.
"If it was the man I was goin' to
marry," declared the old woman, with
red spots in the wrinkletl hollows of
lit»i' cheeks, and glittering points in
lier eyes, "I'd crawl along the broken
wood, over the pillars there, till I
could reach the boarded part of the
bridge. An' thin I'd walk an' run, an'
run an' walk, till I came to Falmouth
Town, an' there I'd stand to wait an'
warn him !"
"La, Mrs. Doherty, you certainly do
make me tired," retorted Myrtle. "I
ain't so dead set on keepin' a beau as
you'd be, if you had oue !"
Something In the brutal egotism
which she had uncovered silenced Mrs.
Doherty. She started and shook her
heatl in dumb uncoinprehensfon, then
turned and walked back to the cabin.
"Maybe I was meant for the say,
afther all," she said, as she moved
about putting the cabin to rights. Then
she went out, a quaint and sturdy fig
ure with her tight, white cap, her
short, quilted skirt, and lier red shawl
crossed on her bosom and Heil at her
waist in the hack. Down to flu* place
where the bridge had been she trudged.
Later, one of the cape children caiqtj
home screaming that old Mrs. Doherty
was crawling along the girders that
remained on the demolished section of
the bridge—he had seen her red shawl.
*******
"A nice notion of lovin' you've got,"
stormed Myrtle, angry tears In her
eyes. "Throwin' me over for an old
woman—an old scarecrow! Some girls
wouldn't put up with it ! They'd make
you suffer, you an her, ton. But l
won't. I don't believe I could have
brought myself to marry you, any way.
Don't talk to me! I don't want to hear
any more about the wind an' the
blackness an' the water, an' how the
voice was like a ghost's ora banshee's!
She's been savin' your life ever since
you were a baby, an' you're goin' to
make her happy as long as she lives?
Well, she'll live forever, an' get more
an' more unreasonable every mluute
an' I hope—"
She broke off. Down the rom] n
cheerful old laugh was sounding In the
spring sunshine. Larry turned from
her to listen to it, his eyes alight. A
mellow old voice spoke.
"Ah, there was small danger afther
all, ma'nin ! Thlin that
hangln' ye can't tli
Sure 1 was sa ft
.
born for
own, ye lainw!
«'nough; 1 ,t burry
beta !"
ife
BEST MEDICINE
What Lydia Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound U id
For Ohio Woinan»
Portsmouth, Ohio.-" I
{rn-Ruiaritii-s.
could hardly get
around to do my
work, and as L had
four in my family
anti three boarders
it made it very hard
for me. Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vege
table Compound
was recommended
to me. I took it
and it has restored
my health. It is
certainly the best
medicine for woman's ailments I ever
paW "—Mrs. Sara Shaw, R. No- L
Portsmouth, Ohio.
Mrs. Shaw proved the merit of this
medicine and wrote this letter in order
that other suffering women may tond
relief as she did.
Women who are suffering as she was
should not drag along from day to day
w jtho U t giving this famous root and
herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham s Vege
table Compound, a trial. For special
advice in regard to such ailments write
to Lvdia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,Lynn,
Mass. The result of it3 forty years
experience is at your service.
f, ; ■
fri ' V, '•
LOYOLA
UNIVERSITY
NEW ORLEANS
Under Jesuit fathers
Highest educational standard.
New modern buildings.
Courses offered in Classics; Science;
Law; Dentistry; Pharmacy; Post Grad
uate Medicine; Pre-Medical and
Wireless. Also Business course, night
classes; Bookkeeping; Shorthand;
Typewriting; English; Spanish; Com
mercial Law; Marine Architecture;
Marine Drafting and Oratory.
Addreu Rev. President, Loyola Univer
sity, New Orleans, La. indicating depart
ment in which you are interested.
Kill All Flies! ™ ms Iase*°
PUtcedtoywhere, Daisy Fly KillaP attract« and kin*
all diet. Neat, clean, ornament*!, consentant end ctwap*
^ 1 ^^ Lasts all aacsoa. IfLada
of matai, can't «I» or
tip over; vrlll nt>* «»II or
Injur* anythin« Guaraift*
W toad affective. Aek lor
Daisy Fly Kilter
r Sold by rtaatar,. or * mmat
by express, prepaid. (1.00.
MAJtOLO SOMERS, ISO 0« MIS »VI., BJtOOKLTft, ft. V.
Cuticura
Promotes
Hair Health
Alfdni£giet 8 * Soap 2 E, Ointment 25 A 50 . Talcora 28
Sample each free of "Ctitleara, Dapt E. Boa ton *
£
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
A toilet preparation of merit,
Beipe to eradicate dandruff.
For Restoring Color and x
Boaioty toGr* y or Faded Hair.
60 c. and $1.00 at Druggista.
Advice.
"I want tn knnw linw tn su«'«'eert in
the wurlil," .««aid the young man in the
older one.
"Young fellow," said the gray-haired
Individual, "right now you've got no
lmsiness worrying about your own su«'
eess. All you've got to do is to get a
Job in lin* army or navy and help to
win the war. After that I'll be glad to
give you a tip on how to become rMi
or famous."
Get New Kidneys!
'1 he kidney« are the most overworked
organ« of tlie human bodv, ami when they
fail in their work of filtering out and
throwing qtT the poisons developed in the
system, tilings begin to happen.
One of the first warnings is pain or stiff
ness in the lower part of the back; highly
colore«! urine; loss of appetite; indiges
¥•*»; irritation, or even stone in the blad
der. These symptoms indicate a condition
that, may lead to that dreaded and fatal
maladv, Bright's disease, for which there
Is said to be no cure.
Do not delay a minute. At the first in
dication of trouble in the kidney, liver,
I'li % r , m- urinary organs start taking
Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules, and
save yourself before it is too late Instant
treatment is necessary in kidney and blad
der troubles. A delay is often fatal.
5 ou t an almost certainly find immediate
relift in Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules,
r or more than 200 years this famous pr« p
aratioj 1 lias been an unfailing' remedy for
all kidney, bladder and urinary troubles.
It is the pure, original Haarlem Oil your
great-granihnot her used. About two cap
sules each day will keep you toned up and
feeling tine. Get it at any drug store, and
11 n does not give you almost, immediate
reliei. your money will be refunded. Be
«m* you get the GOLD MEDAL brand.
1 i 101 K«tnume. In boxes, three
Bi/es,—Adv.
Siii'ffss don't kotisist in never in akin'
blunders, but in never rankin' the same
one twiof.—.iosh Billings.
OBOVS'8 B&y&SfMteBï*,, corrael
?? wel 5 'mnble» and it tfitMO
DsVf/ct *7! * 1Tl,n to lofant» wit»
pnneci safety. directions on the bottle.
A pink lea is one of the things that
mnke a married man paint things red.
NO ADVANCE IN PRICE
Mothers
Keep the family free
^ from colds by tiling
T
/ICK'SVAPQRUBf
259—509—S1.QO

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