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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, September 24, 1917, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1917-09-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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IWorking Agreement to Be
Decided on at Chicago
Conference in October
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, S«pt. 24.—A political
Working agreement among the Pro
hlbitionists, progressive Socialists
single taxers and union labor. Is said
to be the purpose of a conference to
be held here Oct. 3.
There will be 100 delegates, 20
from ench contingent and they will
me^t behind closed doors. Virgil G.
Hlnshaw, chairman of the national
committee of the Prohibition party,
would not predict that a new party
Was to be formed.
"Such a prediction would consign
my own party to the scrap heap,"
lie said.
Prohibition and Progressive or
gans this week are expected to pub
lish articles on authority of Mathew
tHale and Frederick H. Chase, re
spectively chairman and secretary of
the national committee of the Pro
gressives, and Mr. Hinshaw and
fiecretary K. Beauchamp of the Pro
hibitionists advocating the "wed
ding" of the two parties. Their Plan
would include membership of other
^liberal" elements. They would work
throuerh their separate treasuries
(•long harmonious lines for the elec
tion of at least a selected congress
man in 1918. It is asserted that the
^Progressives and the Prohibitionists
'are firmly by like ideals.
Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 24.—North
Dakota national guardsmen will not
#nVairi for Camp Green. Charlotte,
North Carolina, until Thursday or
,Fri day. instead of Wednesday, as
ihad been previously announced, it
was said today by Colonel Frank
Staff officers of the regiment. Col
onel White said, were gathering
here and preparations are being
made for entrainment as rapidly as
The postponement to move a few
daya later, it was pointed out, was
pdue to ths lack of available equip
It was announced, however, that
would be ready about Thursday or
Friday and that ths troops would en
'train then for the North Carolina
draining camp.
Su Mo
Tta Fr Sa
3 4 s 6
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 J9 20 21 22
23 24 25] 26 27 28 29
Street North
BACHELORS! Forget grief. Let
this laundry darn your socks,
sew on buttons, and mold your
collars so that the tie will slip.
This servioe is all fres when you
eend y«t*r Uwndry to us.
pgr modern equipment spells
service and satisfaction.
Far Sale!
Practically new, mod
e n s i o o n i
house for sale at
very reasonable price,
if taken soon. Easy
payments. Located
on First avenue south.
A choice buy.
For further particu
lars see—
6414 Broadway
.•r. i :i.r v 'jj'"
k Is "Jb!~
Thirty-four I. W. W., rounded
up by Moorhead and Clay coun
ty authorities in connection with
the labor disorders at Sabin
Friday and Saturday and placed
in the Clay county jail under
$200 bail each to answer the
charge of vagrancy this morn
ing, were released from custody
without trial today, and are now
on their way to parts unknown,
O. W. McDonald, sheriff, said
this afternoon.
Continued From Page One.
members of the German legation,
covered by their immunity, prepared
in concert with the Bulgarian lega
tion the preparation on the territory
of a neutral and friendly state of
plots directed against the safety of
this state and against the lives of its
"The royal government makes it
its duty to protest against these
criminal practices, and especially
against the use of the microbes, an
illegal weapon and certainly worse
than poison, the use of which was
formally forbidden by the fourth
convention of The Hague."
For centuries all over the world
GOLD MEDAL. Haarlem Oil has af
forded relief in thousands upon thou
sands of cases of lame back, lum
bago, Sciatica, rheumatism, gall
stones, gravel, and all other affec
tions of the kidneys, liver, stomach,
bladder and allied organs. It acts
quickly. It does the work. It oleanses
your kidneys and purifies the blood.
It makes a new man, a new woman
of you. It frequently wards off at
tacks of the dread and fatal diseases
of the kidneys. It often completely
cwees the distressing diseases of the
organs of the body, allied with the
bladder and kidneys. Bloody or
cloudy urine, (sediment, or "brick-
Vur£ct. cis
Red Cross Honor Card
Proposed for Fargo Donors
Red Cross cards, whloli supporters
of the great organization wottld be
privileged to display in 'windows of
their homes as evidence that those
homes are contributors, eitner
money or service, was suggested to
day by L. B. Hanna, of Fargo, as a
means of arousing new interest ahd
enthusiasm In Red Cross work.
"The suggestion", said Mr. Hanna,
"comes from a friend In Boston, who
Is much interested in Red Cross work
"By the adoption of the plan, each
person who contributes either of his
time or his money to the Red Cross,
American Wins
New Laurels In
Aerial Service
Somewhere on the French
Front, Sept. 24.—(By The
Associated Press.)—Lieu
tenant Raoul Lufbery, of
Wallingford, Conn., one of
the most prominent mem
bers of the Lafayette flying
colors, continued his won
derful exploits when he de
stroyed one German ma
chine and forced another to
land near the front lines.
Sergeant Kenneth Marr, of
San Francisco, was at
tacked by four German ma
chines and forced to land
when the wires controlling
the elevating planes of his
airplane were cut by bul
Ffergo and Hoorhead police and
the sheriffs of both Cass aund Clay
counties maintained their silence
today regarding any further infor
mation in connection with the ar
rest of the man, who has been posi
tively identified aa the murderer of
George Sheffield, ntght operator at
the Great Northern station. Moor
head, early Wednesday morning.
Sept. 19.
If any new developments have
arisen in the arrest of the second
man, who has been shadowed, the
police refuse to divulge anything
until matters shape themselves as
they did when announcement was
made of the first
CBy Associated Press.)
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 24.—The
wheat shortage situation continued
to show some improvement here yes
terday despite unusually light
receipts for Sunday according to
Frank A. Carey, of the food adminis
tration grain corporation and local
flour men. Mr. Carey said that tlie
movement started last week to ex
pedite wheat shipments from coun
try elevators is not yet under way and
predicted in a short time there will be
adequate shipments to keep the Min
neapolis flour mills running up to
capacity. The output now Is about
70 ppr cent of their capacity. Wheat
receipts yesterday were 436 cars aa
compared with 1,033 a year ago.
Indicate aa unhealthy tradi­
Do not delay a minute if your back
aches or you are sore across the loins
or have difficulty when urinating. Go
to your druggist at once £nd get a
box of imported GOLD MEDAL
Haarlem Oil Capsules. They are
pleasant and easy to take. They dis
solve in the stomach, and the kidneys
soak up the oil like a sponge does
water. They thoroughly cleanse and
wash out the bladder and kidneys and
throw off the inflammation which is
the cause of the trouble. Your drug
gist will cherfully refund your money
if you are not satisfied after a few
days' use. Accept only the pure,
original, GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
Oil Capsules. None other genuine,
'g- "ff" f1
would be privileged to display the
Red Cross sign.
"For the people
of Fargo,
would result. I
extinguish the flames.
believe in*
tion of
sort of 'sign of the cross'
"This display of the Red Cross
honor cards would create. I believe
added interest in the work of the
organization, and I feel sure that it
would be only a short time before a
card is displayed In every home in
Fargo, and in every business office
"The plan, I am informed, is em
ployed in Boston, and has proved
very successful, and has been very
well received. I should like very
much to see it taken up in Fargo."
Oscar Matt Schoettlin, who last
Saturday was listed as a desert
er by failing to report for mili
tary duty at the Casa county
court house, will soon be with
the men who left Sunday morn
ing and those on Sept 8.
See fry? the drafted men leaving
Minneapolis and not getting any
official notice from the Cass
county board when to report,
Schoettlin, who registered in
Pontiao township, came to Fargo
this morning only to learn that
he was a deserter.
Clerk W. R. Tucker took the
matter up with the department
of Justice by wire which will
permit him to report to the
Camp Dodge officers with aa ex
Continued From Ttogw One.
bits and driven the survivors back ljj
hasty retreat. The German losses
have been exceedingly severe.
Prisoners say that their casualties
during the last few days of the Brit
ish bbmbardm»»nt. prior to the at
tack, were very heavy.
The battle of Menln road has fur
nished further evidence of that de
terioration in the fighting qualities
which has been goins: on in the Ger
man lines for some tim*. It must not
he assumed from this statement that
the Germans are in a demoralized
state. During the last few days they
have fought with great determlna
tlon and skilfully, but they are not
so good as they were.
Uee "Flaming Bullets."
In this connection & change haa
been noted in the attitude of eaptur
ed German officers. Apparently they
no longer have faith In their future
and have abandoned hope of success
In the western theater.
The thing
they are moat Interested In now is
On the other hand, the morale of
the British troops has never been at
so high a pitch. The men are im
bued with the idea that they have
proved themselves stronger than
their adversaries and they are filled
with the determination to see the
affair through to the finish.
The arrival of the American troops
in France has done much to make
even stronger this confidence.
It is reported that the British bat
talions that captured Shrewsbury
forest and Bulgar wood in Thurs
day's drive, experienced a new kind
of German frightfulness. They are
said to have been fired on with
"flaming bullets" which set the men's
clothing aflre and several wounded
men had to be rolled in the
mud to
Invasion of Fargo
Unsafe "Y" Gets
yooden Guns Today
It will be a mighty hasardous prop
osition for the enemy to invade Fargo
A shipment of wooden guns reached
the Fargo Y. M. C. A. today.
The guns will be used for the prac
tice of the manual of arms by mem
bers of the various gymnasium class
es, starting tonight.
No. 3
3N Broadway—Review
Cattle Md
Hide Market
Oreen salted hides, No. 1 I .18
No. 2 ,|7
Green salted bulls, No. 1 .llH
Green salted calves, No. 1 .titt
No. 3 .ji
Green salted kids, No. 1. .1IH
Deacons l.M to 1.26
Green salted horses. No.
No. 2
Green salted ponies and
Green salted goatsklna.
Green and part cured
hides, 1 to I cents less
than above prices on
cured stuff.
Dry flint hides and skins
Dry salted hides and
Long -haired hides, 1
cents less.
Rendered tallow .11 jo
Green pelts, full wooled. 1.00 to 3.00
Green pelts, *hort wool
ed 80 to 1.00
l.M to S.0(h
.10 to 1.15
.30 to
.M to
South St. Paal.
8t. Paul. Minn., Bept 34.—
Hogs: Receipts, 6,400 steady to 10c
higher range, I17.76C18.40 bulk,
[email protected].
Cattle: Receipts, 20.000 killers.
35 60c lower steers, *6.00®14.26
cows and heifers, [email protected] calves,
$5 6014.60 stockers and feeders,
26@ 40c lower, $5 [email protected].
Sheep Receipts, 3,300 steady:
lambs, $8.00& 16 75. wethers, 37.000
15.00, ewes, 46.00® 10.60.
Chicago, 111.. Sept. 24 —Hoga:. Re
ceipts, 20,000 firm bulk, TIs 15®
18.90 light, [email protected] mixed,
$17.60 @19.00 heavv, 817.6© rg 19.00
rough, 17.«0®17.80 pigs, Sli.00*i
Cattle: Receipts, 89,000 slow n«
tive beef steers, 17.35017.86 weste
steers, 86.60^16.40 stockers and feed
ers, $6.30®11.16 cows and heifer*
$6 [email protected] calves, $11.00® 16.76.
Sheep: Receipts, 24.000 weak
wethenst #ft.»06l3.60 lambs, rfUi0
8l«ax OMy.
Sioux City, la.. Sepj 24.—Hogs: Rf
ceipts, 2,000 strong estimated re
ceipts tomorrow, 3,000 bulk, $18 00®
18.26: range, $8.00#12.56 light, $18.00
@1855 mixed, $18.10018.36 heavy
118.00® 18.60.
Cattle: Receipts, 10,000 10O35(
lower estimated receipts tomorrow
Sheapt Receipt* 3,000 10036c
Pacts and figures why Fargo busi
ness men should support the financial
campaign for Fargo college will be
presented by a committee which will
appear before the Fargo Commercial
club at a meeting to be held in the
Commercial club rooms at S o'clock
this evening.
Speaking for the college will be
John VV. H^nrjel, president Judge G.
F. Amidon, R. Btone. M. A. Bald
win, H. *Ii. Loomis, George E. Perley
and others. L. B. Hanna will b«
chairman. The speeches be short and
to the point.
Berlin, 8«pt. 24. It Is generally
pointed out by the Berlin press that
Germany's reply to the papal peace
proposals impresses by virtue of its
dignified tone and spirit in contra
diction to President Wilson's reply
to the Pope and also on account of
the absence of all vilification of Ger
many's enemies.
The liberal press is especially Jubi
lant because the government unre
servedly has brought itself into har
mony with the reichita.gr peace
resolution. Pan-German and ultra
conservative newspapers, with on®
exception, are unexpectedly moderate
in their comment. The Zeitung am
Mittag says:
8eeks Lasting Peace.
"We declare ourselves ready to en
tar into negotiations on the basis of
the papal mediation proposal. We
approve the ideas of right before
ght, of freedom of the saaa of the
association of a society of nations, of
tilsarmament to a feasible extent,
and of an arbitration court. W* are
scckii.g peace—a permanent peaco
a!rn» these lines."
The Boersen Zeitung observes that
a careful perusal of the note reveals
very definite declarations of conces
sion and that everything now de
pends on the good will of the bellig
•rent governments.
Condemn Action of Powers.
Rome, Sept. 24.—Commenting on
the Austrian and German replies to
Pope Benedict, Osservatore Romano,
the Vatican official organ, says:
The Vatican has not yet received
the replies of the central powers
published here under a Zurich date
This makes the treatment received
by the Vatican from the central
powers worse than that which the
Holy See complained of when Presi
dent Wilson answered the papal note
through Secretary of State Lansing.
Two Catholic organs publish an
identical note in which it is stud the
reference in the German reply to the
"desire of the Pope" is assumed to
apply to the remission of damages
and war outlays and a reciprocal
restitution of the occupied terri
Would Ra-aetabtish Belgium.
Copenhagen, Sept. 24. Dr.
Michaelis, the German imperial
chancellor will discuss the Belgian
question and German peace condi
tions in a speech next Thursday, ac
cording to The Neueste Nachrichten,
of Munich. The chancellor will de
clare, the newspaper says, that Ger
many is ready to re-establish Bel
gian independence if the entente
powers agree to restore the Germah
colonies and to give up "their policy
of territorial and economic con
Buenos Aires, Sept. 24.—Just aa
the Argentine chamber of deputies
early yesterday morning was pre
paring to vote on the question of
breaking diplomatic relations with
Germany, an official communication
was received from the Berlin foreign
office. The note disapproved of the
ideas expressed by Count von Lux
burg, the German minister here, re
garding Germany's cruiser warfare.
The word "cruiser" left some
doubts in the mind of government
officials as to whether Germany in
tended to modify her submarine
campaign. A declaration of war by
Argentine on Germany, however,
was postponed by the receipt of the
German note.
Foreign Minister Pueyrreden later
gave out two notes that he had re
ceived from Dr. Luis B. Molina, the
Argentine minister
at Berlin. The
first reads
"I confirm my telegram of Sept.
21, and am transmitting the exact
text of the note from the German
government in reply to your com
munication as you will see the satis
faction capnot be more ample or
"This note was delivered personal
ly to me by the imperial chancellor,
who has Just returned from Munich
and who repeated the sentiments of
the note in a most expressive and
definite manner. There is no doubt,
therefore, that the German empire
condemns the conduct of Luxburg
whose opinions were purely person
al, and It dlsaproved absolutely.
You may be sure the German gov
faithfully keep its
The second message received from
the Argentine minister says:
"I have to inform you of the un
truth of the report sent out by the
enemies of Germany that the kaiser
has sent Luxburg a message approv
ing his conduct and has offered an
other diplomatic post to him. The
government has denied the report by
Get the Round Packaga
Used for Canto*
V :r ft,
Wf... UH
Blind After
Aid, Is Charge
After the hand of charity had
been extended to Glenn Mclver,
23 years, old, police say he rob
bed a blind man at a 'Front
street hotel this morning of
Mclver applied at the office of
the Associated Charities Sunday
for work, was told where to get
board and lodging for the night
and to report this morning.
When he called at the office,
the proprietor of the hotel waa
telling the secretary of the theft
from "Blind Billy."
Mclver, It Is said, tried to hide
three $5 bill# in the couch at the
secretary's office, was detected
and the police notified.
He was bound over to
trict court.
Band, Crowd and Cheers.
The Fargo City bartd, under the
direction of Bandmaster H. M. Rudd,
whose services are never wanting
when in time of need, members of
the Fargo Home Guard, Boy Scouts,
Company B, First North Dakota in
fantry, the W. CT. U., and repre
sentatives of every fraternal organ!
zation in Fargo, stormed the sta
tlon to see the newly chosen men
off. It was the greatest demonstra
tion in Fax go since Uncle Sam com
menced calling his men through the
act of congress on May 18, 1917, and
when a few weeks later 10,000,000
men of the country went forward
and offered their services.
Members of the Fargo Home Guard
had been asked by Sheriff A. M.
Ross, chairman of the Cass county
selective draft board, to assist in the
work of keeping back the throngs In
order that the men might ajiswer roll
call without delay. Tlie sheriff and
County Auditor Tucker, the latter,
clerk of the selective board, knew
only too well what conditions would
be Sunday morning after battling in
the crowd on Thursday evening,
Sept. 6. when Cass county sent its
first 5 per cent to Camp Dodge. The
crowd Sunday morning was Just
double that of Sept. 6.
The members of the guard defiled
in two lines, forming right angles
with the train. Through this space
the men passed in entering the
coaches. Just before departing, the
guard swung back and formed a re
serve. Only relatives and sweethearts
of the men were permitted to enter
it. The plan worked out by Sheriff
Ross, Auditor Tucker and the Home
Guard in handling the crowd and the
conscripts was a piece of executive
ability that was appreciated and
has been commented upon most
favorably by the citizens.
It was not eleventh hour planning,
but foresight on the part of the Cass
county officials.
A Father's Gift.
A mother
may hug her boy and a
sister may repeat his name with
pride—and scores did Sunday—but
there is one thing that a "dad" can
do which, while not touching, yet is
impressive and shows the heart of a
It is not the word "goodbye" from
him, for scarcely a father in the
dense crowd said that word yester
day. But this little scene will be re
A check book was taken from a
coat pocket and placed in the hands
of one of the newly chosen. In that
little book were signatures on each
The boy who wa« given that check
book knew only too well the con
fidence on the part of the father.
Chinaman in Crowd.
Wong Dew, a Chinaman, was
among the number from Cass coun
ty to leave. He was given an ovation
by the crowd when his name was
called by Sheriff Ross. If ever the
word "America" meant anything to
Wong, it did yesterday. There are
hundreds more, Just like him in the
United States and many more in Far
go, whom Uncle Sam is not asham
ed to have along with his choice
men to do service. There waa a touch
of pride on his face, and his step
was buoyant as Wong entered the
coach. He was a soldier of the Unitf-1
States. And no prouder of the fa?t
was the bunch of Chinese gathered
to sea him off.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Hunkins and
family have closed their summer
cottage at Detroit lake, and returned
today to their home in Fargo.
Ask ro* sno
M, 1917.
tlM 6ta-
(By Associated Press.)
Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 24.—Only
five men out of 276, who were sent
from North Dakota, were physically
unfit when examined at the canton
ment at Camp Dodge, near Des
Moines. Ia., where they will be
trained for the national army, it was
learned here today.
This, it was pointed out by offi
cials, is an unusually good record.
Continued, From
Sunday morning at 9:20 o'clock. Ht
tie remembrances might have been
given each son during the" 36-hour
stay in Fargo, but the greatest gift
was the picture which will linger in
the mind of the young man who
reaches Camp Dodge, and probably
the front That gift will live In mem
ory. It was the picture embody
ing the appreciation of his services,
framed and hung in memory, in the
gathering of more than 3,000 people
at the station, waving a touching
and unclouded farewell as the train
pulled out of sight.
Ji mi si-
tract of select malted grain, malted in our
Malt House# under sanitary conditions.
ants and children thrive on it Agree* with
t,: weakest stvmach of the invalid or the aged.
no noT addition of milk*
Nourishes and sustains mora than tea, coffee, etc.
fchoulei be kept at home or when traveling. A nu
tritious food-drink may prep*redl in a moment,
glassful hot before retiring ladtu c-» refiwhing
•Imp- Also in lunch tablet form for bu^ncsa men
Sam* fricn
Tn^.0 Pack a mo Home
Valley City. N. D.. Sept. 24.—Mrs
Elizabeth Preston Anderson of Far
go, who has been president of the
North Dakota W. C. T. U. for a num
ber of years, was re-elected at the
closing session of the twenty-eighth
annual meeting of this organization
here today. Mrs. Fred M. Wanner of
Jamestown was named as vice-presi
dent and the other general" orflcers
re-elected were: Mrs. Barbara
Wylie of Bowesmont, as correspond
ing secretary Mrs. Fred H. Wilder,
Fargo, recording secretary, and Mrs
Minette Bowe, Fargo, treasurer.
The place for the 1018 meeting was
not decided.
Mrs. Abbie W. H. Best of Fargo
was chosen as delegate- at-large to
represent the state at the national
convention to be held in Washington
D. C., the first week in December
Other delegates are Mrs. W. W. An
derson, Edgelev Mrs. Thomas Hat
ton, Jamestown Mrs. Ullian Stub
blefleld, Cando Mrs. R. M. Pollock
Fargo, and Mrs. Lillian Barnes, Far.
go. Alternates are Mrs. L«illie Smith
Thompson: Mrs. Fred Carr, Valley
City Miss Nellie Osmund, Hurds
fteld Mrs. G. F. Clark and Mrs.
O. Tenneson
and Mrs. Mary Carey,
all of Fargo.
(By Associated Press.)
Fort Snelling, Minn., Sept., 24.-—
The unusual volume of choruses "f
hymns sung by prisoners in the
guard house here resulted in the dis
covery of a tunnel planned for their
escape which so nearly had reached
completion when found today, that
but one layer of brick separated the
120 inmates from the open air. Offi
cers say the increase in volume was
for the purpose of drowning the
noise of the men pounding a hole in
the wall. A number of prisoners are
to face charges of desertion and it
was believed the delivery
ned for tonight.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Sept. 24.—The house
had a wild and noisy session today
ov?r the d?«•"!'"*nre that Count, von
Bernstorff, while German ambassa
dor here asked his government to
authorize the expenditure of $50,000
to influence congress.
Representative Norton aaked
Representative Heflin who was quot
ed in a local newspaper as saying
he could name a dozen congressmen
who "had been acting suspiciously"
Heflin denied that the interview at
tributed to him was correct.
Mrs. H. Amerland returned home
Friday from a three weeks visit.
She spent two weeks at Ames, la.,
visiting at the homes of her daugh
ters, Mrs. J. Will Parry and Mrs.
C. Major, and on the way home stop
ped for a week at her old home, in
Plainview, Minn.
WAITED—By young couple, 4-room,
modern flat or cottage with screen
ed porch preferred. 487, care Forum
wio deny
their »pp«ut* Kott* particular
au»)i *px»e*.u.&g *»L*KiiUly to
teca,u»* utauigMioe al
wafi meant anboequeat Bufferu^',
will. tMak this a ivuac ctateoicut.
It is a fact, however, that xkcuc
people can., witbomi fear of cu»~
tre*slug coiL*eii»euco«. indulge the
a ..«Ute witMa reaaoa ti ike bow
tl* we &cUv# and regular.
Heavy dlu&era and i»t.« urami^rai
tan 1* enjoyed wltto Impuuiif if,
befor» retiring, cm wiu take
Bpooafal of Dr. Caldwell's Syrr.p
Pepsin, a mi 14 combination of sim
ple laxative kerbs witta. pepsin
tliat droggixt* sell for fifty cent*
a bottle, Gesitl# in action, and
positive in •ffact, it regulate® the
bowela in aa easy, natural way,
without griping or other dlscom
ivtrt, and is thm ideal family lax
ative. Oet a bottle of Br. Cald
well Syrup Fepsia from your
druggist and keep It in the house.
occasionally and you will
find yon can eat almost anything
yon Mite without fear of conse
quences. A trial bottle can be
obtained free of charge tey -writing
to Dr. W. 2s. Caldwell. 45b Waab
ington St., Mo&ttee -u
1 fit?
WAITED AT ONCE—By responsible
parties, nicely furnished apartment
on south side. 488..care Forum
WANTED—First class barber at Wal
dorf Barber Shop.
FOR SALE—1916 Ford entire equip
ment, spare tire, best of condition.
Phone 3248-W for demonstration.
Ooing-Out-of-Businesa, Factory Price Sale,
0«r salesT00i» opposite
il ...4- h-V
New Fall Shoes
Neref before has our line of Shoes been more com
plete, and our new Fall numbers are the snappiest
shoes that we have ever shown. We can save you
money on every pair of shoes, and can fit the whole
In addition to Quinine there are six different medicinal con
centrated extracts and chemicals in
Laxative Jromo yjuuuae
The Quinine and nearly ail extracts and cnemicals used In
Laxative Bromo Quinine have advanced in price several
times during the European war, some have advanced aa
much as 600 per cent.
We are KEEPING THE QUALITY UP and giving
ytm the same LAX ATI VE BROMO QUININE aa
you have always used. To KEEP THE QUALITY UP
we have had to charge the Retail Druggist more, and there
lore the Retail Druggist must charge the consumer more.
Priot- is Mow
ijijfftm per Hi***
The Retail DruggisTm profit mi 3Q&. f*
ifxm:S#jT the mmme mm he mmde
has proved Its superior merit over alt other Cold and
Grip Tablets, ft Is used by every Civilized Nation
and has a larger sale in the United States than the
combined sales of all other cold and grip cures. It
has stood the test for a Quarter of a Century.
No) matter what the price of Quinine and other chemk
icals may be, we will continue to adhere to the formula an4
maintain the merit.
When the prices of Qninfne other Chemicals twed
in the manufacture of LAXATIVE BROMO QUININ®
get back to normal, LAXATIVE B&QMQ QUINI&g will
be put bade to the Old Price.
Laxative Elromo duinina
the &f Ovidm, QHp
wnt issftueaxm
Bemember there Im Only On®
made for this yearTs trade, goods you and your family need and must buy,
for less than the yarns would cost you. The greatest saving on high grade
merchandise ever offered in this state. Think of it! Underwear and
other merchandise up 50 per cent since Spring,.everything advanced dur
ing the year, and we are offering goods at about 25 per cent less than be
fore the war prices, and less than we can manufacture them for toda^.
MmmoJb -nm mill I,Ml
There are many cheap Cold Rounds on the marlirt Pttv
tect yourself by calling lor the full Look for thii
signature an the box.
SO Qemte
you high
Caps and TOQUES Raincoat* Pants and Shirts Mufflers, £&
... 4
iKssffiaessa* 9OT
Grand Theater Open Evenings Our
prices will stock you up on all goods you may need—If desired will lay
goods aside for you or ship to address.
Oar Factory i« Closed. Travelers off the lload and Our Stock Offered at
These Prices to Wind
up Busi&ess*
Gloves and Mittena

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