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Shoshone journal. [volume] (Shoshone, Idaho) 1884-1931, March 21, 1919, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063039/1919-03-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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GIRLS! LOIS OF
BEAUTIFUL HAIR
A smaH bottle of "Danderine"
makes hair thick, glossy
and wavy.
Removes all dandruff, stops itch,
ing scalp and falling
hair.
a t
tç-k
t
To be possessed of a head of heavy,
beautiful hair; soft, lustrous, fluffy,
wavy aud free from dandruff Is merely
• matter of using u little Dunderlne.
It is easy and Inexpensive to have
nice, soft hair and lots of It. Just get u
small bottle of Knowltori's Dundcrlu«
now—It costs but n few cents—all drug
stores recommend It—spply a little as
directed and wltliln ten minutes there
will be au appearance of abundance,
freshness, fli Illness and an Incompara
ble gloss und lustre, and try as you
will you cannot find a trace of dandruff
or failing hulr; but your real surprise
will be after atxiut two weeks' use,
when you will see new hnlr—flue und
downy at first- yes -but really new
hair—sprouting out all over your scalp
—Danderiue Is, we believe, the only
sure, hair grower, destroyer of dan
druff and cure for Itchy scalp, and It
never fulls to stop fulling hair at once.
If you want to prove how pretty and
•oft your hair really 1«. moisten a cloth
with a little Punderlne and carefully
draw it through your hair—taking one
amall strand at a time. Your hair will
be soft, glossy and beautiful In Just
a few inomcht»--n delightful surprise
• waits everyorie who tries this. Adv.
Easily Discerned.
"I see In your liund dark obstacles
to your happiness."
"Oh: ,1 kuow*. They are the loads of
mut l'uni not going to get this winter.'*
Lives 200 Years!
For mors than 200 yean. Haarlem Oil,
Uie taju. ii» nation», reoa-dy ot Holland,
kaa bewa recognized a» au m'alliMc relief
from all forma of kidney and bladder die
•tdir».' lu eery age ia proof that It uniat
have unusual merit.
11 you are troubled with paitti or aches
m the back, feel tired in the morning,
head., -hee, inihgMtion, muomuia, painful
; ; ,c i.i in . a-. , • in, i i.>n
the blaildrr,
eertatnly find relief in
Haarlem Oll Capeulee. Thie I« th- good
old remedy that baa stood the test for
handle < of tears, prepared in the i rotier
y and convenient form to take.
er atone m
you wiK »Imnat
GOLD MEDAL
wato
t u I »ported direct from Holland Isb
»od you can get it at sa j
OVg .u»re. It is s standard, old ton*
horn-- remedy and needs no introduction,
fisch paule contains one doee ot tirs
drei'» »ad is pleasant and easy to take.
They a ill quickly relieve thoee stitTcned
joint» last backache, rheumatism, lum
bago -'is tira, gall stone», gravel, "brick
dust " etc. Your money promptly refund
ed if they do net relirve you. Hut be sure
to set the genuine GOLD MEDAL
In ooxea, three sizes.—Adv.
Ï
bi-nud.
Downtrodden Aristocracy.
"Jinks la walking on hls uppers."
"What ! Hus he Joined the Boluhe
vlkjr
NOSE CLOGGED FROM
A COLD OR CATARRH
Apply Cream In Nostrils To
Open Up Air Passages.
Ah! What reltefl Your dogged nos
trils open right up. the sir paazagea of
your head are clear aud
breathe freely,
snuffling, mucous discharge, headache,
dryneos—no struggling for breath at
olght. ywur cold or catarrh Is guar.
Don't stay stuffed up! Get a small
bottle ot Ely's Cream Balm from
druggist now. Apply a little of this
fragrant, antiseptic cream In your nos
trils. let t penetrate through every air
passage of the head : soothe and hen!
the swollen Inflamed
brane. giving you Instant relief. Hly'a
Cream Balm Is Jnst wbat every cold
and catarrh sufferer has been seeking.
It'a lust splendid.—Adv.
you can
No more hawking.
your
mucous inctn
Terrible Suggestion.
"We have a duck of a doctor."
"Great Scott! You don't rtrto t*
•ay he's a quack 1"
Ammra'a
Immortals
Mort striking instance«
of gallantry for which
the Distinguished Service
i
Cross hss been swarded
On the war department's records
there is a roll of "America's Immor
tal*.'
men to whom there has been award
ed the Distinguished Service Cross
in recognition of acts of unusual
gallantry in action. Behind each of
these awards is a story of surpass
ing, bravery that deserves the wid
est publicity, but pages of newspa
per space would be required to print
them all. Officers attached to Gen
eral Pershing's staff, have selected
from the hundreds of official reports
a number that typify most strik
ingly the gallantry and spirit of
self-sacnfice that mads America's
army invincible. Here are a few of
them :
It is the roll of officers and
THOMAS O. NEIBOUR,
Private, Company M, 167th Infantry.
Private Nelbour, whose home Is at
Sugar City, Idaho, was decorated for
conspicuous gallantry In action neur
-andres-et-St. Georges, France, Octo
ber 18, 1918.
On the afternoon of Oc
tober 18, when the Cote de Chutlllen
bad Just been gulned after bitter fight
ing. and the summit of that strong bul
wark In the krteuhllde Stellung was be
ing organized, Private Nelbour was
sent on patrol with his automatic rille
Bquad to enfilade enemy machine gun
nests. As Private Nelbour gulned the
ridge he set up his automatic rifle and
was directly thereafter wounded In
both legs by fire from a hostile muchlne
gtin on his flank. The advance wave
of the enemy troops counter-attacking
had about gulned the ridge and al
though practically cut off and sur
rounded, the remainder of his detuch
ment being killed or wounded, this
«»liant soldier kept his automatic rifle
In operation to such effect that by his
own efforts aud by fire from the skir
mish line of his company at least 100
yards in his reur, the attack wus
Checked. The enemy wave being halt
ed and tylug prone, four of the enemy
attacked Private Nelbour at close
quarters. These he killed. He then
moved along among the enemy lying
on the ground ubout him, In the midst
of the fire from his own Hues, and by
his coolness und gallantry captured
eleven prisoners at the point of his pis
tol and, although painfully wounded,
brought them buck to our Hues. The
counter-attack In full force was ar
rested, to a large extent, by the single
efforts of this soldier, whose heroic ex
ploits took place against the skyline
In full view of hls entire battalion.
EDWARD C. ALLWORTH,
Captain, 60th Infantry.
Capt. Allworth won the Distin
guished Service
J'ross for bravery In
action at Cleryde-l'etlt, France, No
vember Ö, 1918. While hls company
was crossing the Meuse river nnd canal
at a bridgehead opposite L'lery-le-l'e
tlt, the bridge over the canul was de
stroyed by shell Are and Capt. All
worth's command became separated,
part of it being ou the east bank of the
canal und t(ie remainder on the Rtsl
bunk. Seeing hls advance units mak-1
Ing slow headway up the steep slope
ahead, this officer mounted the canal
bunk and culled for hls meu to follow.
1'lungtng in he swam across the cannl
under fire from the enemy, followed by
hls men. Inspiring hls men by hls ex
ample of gallantry, he led them up the
slope, Jolulng Ute hard-pressed pla
toons In front. Hy hls pcrsouul leader
ship he forced the enemy back for
more than a kilometer, overcoming ma
chine gun nests and capturing u hun
dred prisoners, whose number exceed
ed that of the men In hls command.
The exceptional courage and leader
ship displayed by Capt. AHworth made
possible the re-establishment of a
bridgehead over the canal und the suc
cessful advuuce of other troops. Capt.
Allworth's home Is at Crawford, Wash
ington.
LOUIS CUKELA,
Lieutenant, 5th Regiment, U. S. M. C.
Lieutenant Cukela was decorated
for conspicuous gallantry near Vlllers
Cottetvts. France, July 18, 1918. When
hls company, advancing through a
wood, met with strong resistance from
in enemy strong point Lieutenant Cu
kela. then • sergeant, eruwled out from
the fiaDk and made his way toward the
German line In the face of heavy fire,
disregarding the warnings of hls com
rades. He succeeded in getting behind
the enemy position. Hush lug s machine
gun emplacement, he killed the crew
with his bayonet. With German hand
grenades he then bombed out the re
maining portion of the strong point
Ills home is in Minneapolis, Minn.
|
Sergt. Gumpertx was decorated for
gallantry beyond the call of duty lu j
action In the Boise de Forges, France, 1
Remember 26. 19'8. Wb-q tbs ad- ;
8YDNEY G. GUMPERTZ,
First SergeanL Company E, 13?nd
Infantry.
vanclng line was held op by machine
gun Are, Sergt. Gumpertz left the pla
toon of which he was In command and
sturted through a heavy barrage to
ward the machine gun nest. His two
companions soon became casualties
from bursting shells, hut Sergt. Gum
pertz continued on alone In the face
of direct fire from the machine gun.
Jumped Into the nest and silenced the
gun, capturing nine of the crew. Sergt.
Gumpertz' home Is at 701 West 178th
street. New York city.
CHARLES F. HOFFMAN,
Gunnery 8ergeant, 49th Company, 5th
Regiment, U. 8. M. C.
Sergt. Hoffman received the Dis
tinguished Service Cross for an act of
conspicuous gallantry In action with
enemy near Chateau-Tblerry,
France, June 6, 1918. Immediately
ufter the company In which Sergt.
Hoffman belonged had reached Its ob
jective on Hill 142, several counter-at
tacks were launched against the line
before the new position had been con
solidated. Sergt. Hoffman was at
tempting to organize a position on the
north slope of the hill when he saw
twelve.of the enemy, armed with five
light machine guns, crawling toward
his group. Giving the alarm, he rushed
at the hostile detachment, bayonetted
the two leaders, and forced the others
to flee, abandoning their guns. HU
quick Initiative and couruge routed the
enemy from a position from which they
could have swept the hill with muchli.«
gun fire and forced the withdrawal of
our forces. His home Is In Brooklyn,
Y.
the
THEODORE PETERSEN,
Sergeant, Med. DeL 15*1 Field Artil
lery.
Sergeant I'etersep. deceased) was
decorated for conspicuous gallantry In
action at 1'eronne, France, March B,
1918. Mortally wounded during an
enemy bombardment, Sergeant Peter
sen, though himself too weak to min
ister to other wounded soldiers, direct
ed his associates In treating the
wounded and refused to receive assis
tance himself until all the others were
cared for. When gas shells began to
fall In the vicinity he directed the men
In adjusting their masks and was the
first to test for gas. He continued
to supervise the treatment of the
wounded, despite the fact that he was
suffering great pain, until the arrival
of the surgeon, who sent him to the
rear, lie died on reaching the hos
pital. His mother, Mrs. N. J. Peter
sen, lives at 99 Central avenue, Osh
kosh, Wls.
JAMES D. HERIOT,
Corporal, Company I, 118th Infantry.
Corp. Herlot, who lived near Provi
dence, S. C., wus decorated for con
spicuous bravery, resulting In Ills
death, at Vaux-Audlgny, France, Oc
tober 12, 1918.
Corp. Herlot, with four other sol
diers, organized a combat group, and
attacked an enemy machine gun nest
which had been Inflicting heavy cas
ualties ou his company. In the ad
vance two of his men were killed, and
because of heavy Are from all sides,
the remaining two sought shelter. Un
mindful of the hazard attached to hls
mission, Corp. Herlot, with fixed bayo
uet, alone churged the machine gun,
making hls way through the lire for a
distance of thirty yards, and forcing
the enemy to surrender. During this
exploit he received several wounds In
the arm, and later in the same day,
while charging auother nest, he wus
killed.
Ing an operation agatust enemy ma
chine gun nests west of Varennes,
IJeut. Call, then corporal, was In a
tank with an officer, when half of the
turret was knocked off by a direct ar
tillery hit. Choked by gas from the high
explosive shell, he left the tank and
took cover in a shell hole thirty yards
away. Seeing that the officer did not
follow, and thinking that he might be
alive, Corp. Cull returned to the tank
under Intense machine gun and shell
fire and carried the officer over a mile
under machine gun and sniper fire to
safety. Lieut. Call's home Is at Lurch
uumt Manor, N. Y.
DONALD M. CALL,
Second Lieutenant, Company B, Tank
Corps.
Lieut. Call was decorated for con
spicuous bravery In action neur Varen
nes, France. September 26, 1918. Dur
CHARLES DISALVO,
Private, Company B, 354th Infantry.
ITivate Disalvo (deceased) was dec
orated for conspicuous gallantry In
action near Kemonville, France, No
When the combat
vember l, 1918.
group, of which he was a member, had
been halted by enemy machine guns.
Private DIsalvo alone charged for
ward. Attacking the nest, he killed
one gunner and forced the rest to
surrender. Hls act enabled the group
to continue tholr advance,
the churge on the nest he was so serl- |
ously wounded that he died on the
field. Hls widow lives at 3305 Arling- :
ton avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
During
JOHN J. KELLY,
Private 78th Company, 6th Regiment,
U. S. M. C.
Private Kelly was decorated for gal
lantry In action at Blanc Mont Kidge,
France, October 3,1918. Private Kelly
ran through our own barrage 100 yards
In advance of the front line and at- j
tacked au enemy machine gun nest, j
killing the gunner with a grenade,
shooting another member of the crew ■
with his pistol and returned through
the barrage with eight prisoners. 1'rl
vate Kelly's home Is at 6149 K?uh«rh
uvenue, Chicago, UL
I
Physical Department
By Dr. Wellsman
Intestinal Parasites, the Nema
todes or Round Worms
Of the many species of parasites worms, it is fortunate that only a
comparatively few varieties are found in human beings. Of these the
round worms, and the tape worms, are by far the commonest species. The
round worms may be sub-divided broadly into two families, the round
worm or stomach worms, and the thread, or seat worms.
The first-named species resembles very closely in appearance the com
mon earth Worm, being pinkish-white or red-brown in color, and varies
in length from five to ten inches, according to sex. Ordinarily, they in
habit the smaller intestine, but frequently wander up into the stomach,
where the disturbance due to their movements causes them to be vomited ;
hence they derive the familiar name—stomach worms.
While most frequently found in children, they are often the unsus
pected cause of obscure digestive disturbances in adults, and the possibility
of their presence should always be taken into account when treating stom
ach disorders.
The eggs of the round worm gain access to the human system through
contaminated food or water, and are hatched out and the young worms
pass into the intestine where they develop to their full size in about five
weeks.
The symptoms produced by round worms, while characteristic, are
also sometimes similar to those caused by other digestive disturbances
and for that reason are not always recognized as arising from intestinal
worms.
It is believed by scientists that the mere presence of the worms is not
the cause of the many disturbing symptoms that are observed, but that
they are due to some poisonous secretion emitted by the worms which, be
ing obsorbed into the systems, cause a variety of more or less alarming
results.
In the case of children these may manifest themselves in severe
nervous disturbances, such as epileptiform convulsions, grinding the teeth
and restless sleep, disturbances of vision, abdominal pains, capricious ap
petite, itching of the eyes, nose and fingers, and so forth. It is therefore
well for the parent of a child suffering from any of the foregoing symp
toms to determine, before jumping at the conclusion that the child has
epilepsy or defective eyes, or is just bad tempered and irritable, whether
or not it is suffering from some form of intestinal parasites.
If any of the above symptoms are noted, or if the child seems poorly
and listless, without any apparent reason, or if it loses flesh in spite of a
plentiful died, notwithstanding that it seems otherwise quite normal, then,
make every effort to find out if the child is not suffering from worms.
This can usually be determined by one of three ways: The most positive
is the discovery of the passage of h worm or worms, either alive or dead.
Another indication is the presence of masses of mucus in the stools, which
will usually be found upon minute examination under a magnifying glass
to contain the tiny eggs of the worm. Another way the third, while not so
conclusive, is, nevertheless, valuable: This consists in administering Lax
carin. If worms exist the increased amount of mucus passed at first will
be noted and the improved condition of the child will be the best indica
tion of the efficacy of the treatment.
In correcting hyperoidity, in assisting in the assimilation of the nu
tritive elements of the food eaten, and in the general toning up of the
digestive organs and processes, Laxcarin will be found most valuable.
Laxcarin is Sold by
The Laxcarin
Products Co
:
«
!
I)ept. E-93, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Price Per Box, One Dollar: Full Treatment, Six Boxes, Five Dollars.
Will be Sent Pospaid Upon Receipt of Cash. Money Orders or Stamps.
'SUBSTITUTES MUST BE REFUSED.'

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