OCR Interpretation


The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, December 27, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-12-27/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

• *
3
• *> «
*.
Attitude to Be Adopted by Victorious
Nations Thought to Be One
of the Most Serious
Items.
iLdui
EFFORTS TO DETERMINE DEFI
NITE POLICY FOR UNITED
8TATE8 AND HER ALLIES.
It was learned here Tuesday, and the
determlnation of a definite policy on
Which all the allied countries eind the
Washington.—The Russian problei n
already has been taken up by Presi
dent Wilson with French statesmen,
United States may agree will be oue
of the first things undertaken at Uie
preliminary meetings which are to
Russia's plight and the attitude to
be adopted by the victorious associated
nations Is recognized as one of the
, most serious problems of the confer
. once. Every proposed solution so far
/ Is said to have been blocked by the
unanswered question of who is quail
fled to speak for the Russian people.
The government at Omsk, of which
the United States and other govern
ments expected much, is now In the
hands of a dictator and split into fac
tlons. The entente nations have not
given up hope that the Omsk authorl
ties may yet evolve a stable form of
government for Russia, but this has
not been accomplished now and none
of the allied governments has recog
nized the Omsk regime officially, af
though all of them are dealing with
Russian representatives who are in
close touch with Admiral Kolchak and
precede the peace conference.
his government.
Prince Lvoff, who was premier in
th# Kerensky cabinet and who has de
voted most of his life to the develop
ment of the zemstvo system In Russia,
and Boris Bahkmetieff, Rusisan am-i
bassador in Washington, appointed by
Kerensky, as well as Professor Paul
Milukoff, Kerensky's minister of for
eign affairs, are on their way to Paris
or already there with other prominent
Russians to do whatever they can to
aid the allies in thq solution of the
Russian problem. But whether they
represent the people of Russia at this
time is a question which it privately is
admitted can not be answered here.
MACKENSEN IS INTERNED.
German Field Marshal Told Allies De
mand His Detention.
Copenhagen.—Field Marshal von
Mackensen, commander of the German
forces in Rumania, has been Interned
by the Hungarian government, accord
ing to the Az Est of Budapest. The
Hungarian government is reported to
have Informed the German leader that
his internment was demanded by the
allies< . , J , „
Other dispatches received from Hun-1
gary say that the Rumanians have dis
armed and interned the rear guard of
Field Marshal von Maceknsen's forces.
Paris.—The general syndicate of
Huns Barred for Ten Years.
French hotel men announces that it
has decided that for ten years it will
not receive a native of enemy coun
tries as an employe, or customer. This
decision will be transmitted to orgnn
izations of hotel men in all the allied
countries.
Fifteen Perish In Train Wreck.
Winnipeg, Man—Fifteen persons
are believed to nave been burned to
death in the fire that early Tuesday de
stroyed a tourist coach on a Canadian
Pacific train at Bonheur station, 120
miles west of Fort William, Out.
Twelve passengers \ ,
slightly injured.
,
H. Lansing, chief of the bureau oi
navigation, made this estimate in ask
ing the house naval affairs committee
for an appropriation of $12,000,000 to
cover transportation and recruiting ex
Navy May Require 200,000 Men.
Washington.—Two hundred thou
sand men must be recruited for the
navy next year to take the places of
who will be demobilized. Captain
men
penses.
Germans Murder Russ Prsoncr*.
Zurich.—German soldiers at Cracow
reported to have fired upon Rus
^ m .... T ,
cording to the Stuttgart Tageblatt. It
Is stated that the Incident occurred
since the signing of the armistice be
tween the allies and Germany.
are
sian prisoners who refused to work*
killing six and wounding seven, aC
over as a
Orphan Follows Yankees.
Jersey City—A home for a French
war orphan who came
stowaway on the transport Leviathan
is being sought by the Children's so
The lad followed Amerl
Chicngf).—Announcement was made
Tuesday afternoon that on account of
the Chicago
been
ciety here,
can soldiers who befriended him.
To Many Hogs in Chicago.
congestion existing at
stockyards an embargo has
placed on all fresh loadings of hogs
for this city.
Britons Bombard Bolsheviki.
Stockholm.—An English squadron
tins bombarded Bolsheviki positions
along the southern coast of the Gulf
» f 10 ' - 0,,lc "'
Mued from the Bnhonl.o
lquarters.
Hun'* Maliciousness Proved.
Some additional light Is shed on the
German destruction of the magnificent
edifice that has been described as
"frozen music," in an interview that
Cardinal Lucon, archbishop of Reims,
granted the editor of Everybody's,
Howard Wheeler, who reports it In the
'September number. "As you know,"
ihe archbishop told Mr. Wheeler, "the
Germans have stated that the French
army had been using the towers of
the cathedral for observation purposes
and that guns had been concealed
there. The fact is that the French
leaders, fearing that harm would come
to the cathedral, refrained at all times
from using it for any military pur
poses whatever. When the bombard
ments were commenced I Immediately
wrote a letter to the pope, In which I
solemnly swore, on my honor as a
man and as a prelate of the church,
jhat never had I abandoned my ca
rhedral since the beginning of the war,
and that never at any time had it been
PRed /or military purposes. All to
avail. The bombardment still contin
ues an( j a t regular intervals my. old
cathedral Is battered piecemeal—and
d breaks my heart."
Lives saved by Steel Helmet
The British soldier, happy-go-lucky
a8 he is, has come to recognize the
value of his steel helmet. Most of us
w ho have been In action in France
er men's lives saved by "tin hats," "tin
'ids," or "battle bowlers." A'brother
officer of mine has.worn for something
ike two years a steel helmet with a
dent In It as big as a small potato—a
souvenir of a small lump of shell
which knocked him off his feet one
afternoon in the Ypres salient. I have
seen a helmet in the rim of which a
machine gun bullet had cut a clean
dele. The wearer of that helmet nev
. r knew he had been struck until he
loffed his "tin hat."—London Times,
-
no
have stories to tell of our own or oth
'nUceman Phillips, of the war emer
oncy squad, who went prowling
bout a house suspected of harboring
Rat Bites Policeman.
Prohibition has Its terrors. Witness
blind pig," in search of booze. Phil
ps found a suspicious-looking open
>g in the wainscoting and put his
and in, feeling about for, a bottle of
ontraband. Then he drew his hand
ut and emitted a yell that.brought
's brother officers to him. "Did you
nd any?" they nsked. "I found one,"
eplied Phillips, "and the d-n thing
it me. It was a rat
»»
-4
' 1 -4' 1 -4- 1 4' 1 -4- 1 '4' 1 -44- 1 -4- 14 - 1 -4- 1 -4- 1 -4- 1 -4- i
# TABER
4
*
f
X
4

i 4 i 4 , I 4- l -4- 1 4 l I -44 '1 4- I 4 , l -4 * 4- H » I -4- i
There is some snow in the Taber
country now.
W. B. Hall of Oregon is visiting
friends and relatives here this week.
Robert Frazer has moved his
family to the Brinnell place for the
winter.
J. A. Stewart and Mr. Swope were
here the past few days attendng to
real estate business.
A. F. Willicke and Ed Kasel re
ce ^ ved a shipment of baled hay last
Wednesday,
j n
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wagner were
Taber last Tuesday between
trains.
A. F. Willicke is completing an ad
dition to the Anderson property and
will use it as a permanent home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hughes visited
at the Davis home last Sunday.
R. Riske and Harry Adamson were
in Taber Wednesday. They report
the flu a thing of the past _
Mary Derfler and Lydia Winkler
,made a 'business trip to Blackfoot
Tuesday. They returned home Wed
nesday.
Mrs. H. F. Siesser has been very
sick the past week.
The sad news of the death of
Mainord Morgan reached Taber this
week. He succombed to influenzia.
Mainord was a model young man and
well known in Taber. The heartfelt
.sympthy of the community is ex
tended to the bereaved parents and
family.
The extra gang that have been
working in the Taber vicinity laying
heavy steel for snow plows to operate
on the coming winter, have finished
their work in the immediate Taber
vicinity and are working westward.
Miss Mary King is visiting in
Blackfoot this week,
HIGH SCHOOL CREDITS
FOR THE ARMY BOYS
4
The University of Idaho and other
Institutions of similar grade in re
ceiving S. A. T. C. students for army
training, accepted candidates with
thirteen units or twenty-six credits,
It thus happened that persons who
had not completed high school work
were admitted for the training. All
S. A. T. C. students are now being
d j 8C harged from the army and many
w jjj de sire to return to high school
for graduation,
The department of education
stronly recommends to high school
faculties that these cases be treated
with the greatest consideration. The
"ase of boys in regular camps and
w jj 0 have had no academic work pre
a more difficult problem.
sents
Nevertheless, in view of the large
education value of the environment,
discipline, experiences, and world
vision, the department of education
advises that these returning students
be treated with the greatest liberality
and tha.t as* great credit be allowed
> 8 j 8 comptiable with sound educa
'.ion.
4
H. K. Williams of Presto attended
the funeral of Miss Marlon Just here
Saturday. While in this city he also
engaged the servees of Miss Helen
uichmond as governess or private
*eacher for his children. Miss Rich
mond, who is a daughter of N. P.
Richmond, the manual training
52* l '™„? nlT
Mr > >nd B R MadseQ „„
spending a few days in Mackay.
FATHERS' DAY AMONG THE SOLDIERS
American Army and Navy Honors Dad by Setting
Aside a "Fathers' Day,'' for Men to Write
Home to Dad. Letters are Arriving and Dad
is Tickled.
PRESS OF AMERICA PRINTS THEM
American soldiers are great fel
lows to start things. They started a
newspaper of their own in France.
They started many other things, in
eluding the drive to Berlin. They
started the idea of a Fathers' day,
when everybody should write a letter
to his father. There have been
Mothers' days and Children s days
and various other days, but father
never had an inning till now-, and the
twenty-fourth of November was set
aside for writing to him and telling
something of the trip or the experi
ence in the war, with the result that
fathers all over the United States are
watching the mail now for letters.
with almost as keen interest as they
did in courtship days. After the let
ter arrives, dad reads parts of it to
his neighbor, and listens while the
neighbor tells what son said to him.
Here are samples of letters to dad:
Ezra Jolly and Charles Farnsworth
Write to "Dad" .on Fathers.' Day
— Lawrence Bingham Writes
to Mother.
Mars Sur Alliers, France,
November 24, 1918.
As this is "dad's day," I'll sure
drop you his letter. I feel in the
proper spirit for writing today, so
this will probably be more interest
ing than the usual run of iny letters.
Dear Dad:
, „ , , . ,
It leaves me well and happy and I
hope it finds you the same. Weather
is pretty cold.
Now I will start and tell you some
of my experiences: I remember just
as if it was yesterday, the first shell
that came over. We were stationed
at Barbarett Cottage, up in the Al
sace-Loraine sector. We were all
eating supper, which, on this occa
sion consisted largely of beans (Al
gerian light artillery we call them).
We were about half finished when
all at once something that sounded
like a hundred freight trains came—
whiz-z-z-z bam! and of course, we
all hit for some place of safety. Jack
Roberts hit for the dug out, and so
did most of the other boys. But 1
did a very funny thing. I got be
hind a small tree. Just as soon as
the shell exploded the boy on guard
started to ring the gas horn, and
maybe you think that wasn't some
breathless moment, while we were
getting our masks on. I got mine
on o. k. but there Jack was with his
half way on and so darned scared
he couldn't seem to get it the rest of
the way. I helped him with his
mask and then we stayed under cov
er for about ten minutes, but no more
shells came over so we went up to
finish our beans. We had just got
started to eating when here comes
Fritzie again. This time he bursted
right over the kitchen, and a piece
of the shell went through the officers
mess shack. No one was hurt that
day, but let me tell you Dad, when
you hear one of those 42's coming
over, you simply have the creeps.
From this place we were sent to
machine gun emplacements and ev
ery day Fritz had his fun with us.
We had a regular game of "duck and
duck damned quick (excuse the cuss
ing but that's just the way a fellow
feels, and no kidding.)
We had several gas alarms up
there. Jack and I were at B-10 po
sition and every evening about sun
down, Fritz would shell the Erench
artillery right in front of us. That's
the place where Jack and I were
gassed the first time. To the hospi
tal at Baccarat for ours, and there
stayed for three weeks, but at that
I was back with the company in time
to send over several machine gun
barages and we certainly did make
those machine guns talk, oh boy!
I was made wagoher on April 1st,
but I had driven a car for our com
pany quite a while before that. The
roads were pretty badly torn up and
it was very hard to drive with a
load of ammunition
Our trenches up in the Alsace-Lo
raine sector were very muddy and
we bad most uncomfortable sleep
ing quarters, with the cooties rais
ing cane with us all the time. We
were hardly allowed outside our
dug-outs because of German air
planes. Many a day I have sat in
the "bushes and fired at them with
a machine gun.
From-the Alsace-Loraine front we
went to the Champagne, where we
participated in a fierce battle, but,
as you must know, came out victor
ious. We were camped in the woods
with a regiment of Frenchmen. We
were expecting an attack at about
four o'clock one afternoon, and it
sure did come. Boom! Boom! Half
a dozen big shells came over, and
claimed a toll of some forty French
men and seventeen horses. I was
stationed about ten feet from a big
Frenchman who was seated in his
wagon eating bread and drinking
their favorite drink—red wine. A
shell eynloded right over our heads,
and a piece of it struck this big fel
low at the side of his head, tearing
it almost entirely from his body. I
was so smattered over with partic
les of flesh and blood that our cap
tain thought I had been hit, too, and
came running to me. I assured him
was o. k„ which I was, but just
the same when the shelling eased up
bit, I went over to my car and
Within a few minutes the cap
a j n ordered an advance to another
„ . , , 2 n» yards awav
sn " u W0 / Kl ? ™,\ y '
and we had just started to execute
his command when the shelling start
ed again and with increased fury.
^ piece of shrapnel got a French
eant in the i eg and it fell to my
8 . .. f ,,
'°t to take him to the hospital at
Chalone in the Captain s car. Shelling
was kept up all the time and it re
mains pretty much of a mystery to
me j, 0 w I made the trip without ac
cident Jt wafJ about fifleen miles
. . .. . , th sarflea nt's
t0 hospital, ana tne sargeani s
wound was bleeding pretty badly, so
had to make some speed. On the
return trip the shelling had quieted
down and when I reached the lines
aga j n the boys were digging in. Dur
ingthe night we were called upon to
p U t over a machine gun barage. It
was some fight. Much of the time
we were engaged hand to hand with
the enemy—hard and sweet. It was
two days before we got that front
i ea ned up.
Our next move was to that famous
battle ground, Chateau Thierry,
where we had a chance to partici
pate in one of the greatest battles of
tbe wor i d war. To show how des
perate the enemy had become I men
tion that there were Germans chain
ed to machine guns up in the trees.
They couldn't be trusted to stand
fast against our fire.
I have some very good souvenirs
that I took from a German lieuten
ant whom two of the boys and my
self finished, together with two of
his companions at their emplace
ments. Our automatics sure did
speak that day.
The same day a German airplane
came and spotted our company. Af
ter he had played around and rained
bushel of machine gun bullets on
us, he went'back to his own jines.
We were, driven from our position
and it seemed that they had us on
the move for some time. Finally,
early the next morning, we gained
some woods from which tjje Ger
mans had just been driven. Talk
about dead bodies. There were plen
ty of them there; American, French
and many Germans.
ihe ground was very mudy and it
was almost impossible to advance,
but we started through on the run
and kept the Fritzies going 'till the
finish of the war
'
And, Dad, if you don t think there
was any praying going on, you are
badly mistaken. I prayed as I nev
er prayed before. And I am proud
of my religion, and thankful that the
hand of God brought me through.
On July 29th. in the evening, we
were giving Fritz all the machine
gun lead we could and he was ans
weninK will, high explosives. For
some little lime no one noticed that
we were being gassed. I had gotten
whiff or two and after that ni\
mask was useless; had to keep sneez
ing all Ihe time so 1 got a pretty
heavy dose of chlorine, and that
night, with many others of my com
pany, was sent hack to a hospital
where we were treated very well
indeed, and it was only a short time
until all were back in service again
although some of us still feel the
ei s o e gas. .
Our mam hope, over here is to
get some french woman to cook us
some eggs and french fried potatoes.
Maybe we will have to wait until we
. i u .i • „ , ii
get home for hese things and we all
hope that that will noi be long.
I thought last night 1 had finished
this letter but today I find I have a
little spare time so will continue it.
This morning I awoke from a bad
dream. Thought I was hack in the
trenches again and we were being
shelled with the biggest German
shells. I was mighty glad to find it
was only a dream, for I have ihemor
ies enough of that kind of life. I
remember white we were at Alsace
Loraine that we had to stand to from
7:00 in the evening until 4:30 in the
morning, and it was cold and dismal
and the mud and water was about
up to our knees. The reason for this
was that the Boche might try an at
tack and we had to be on the job to
stop him. After wating for him for
some time and it was found that he
was not coming, our commander de
eided to go after him. Three nights'
and days of machine gun barage and
then at 3:30 in the morning "over
the top". Tt was a sight that even
time will dim but little in my mem- j
ory. The big shells bursting right
out in front of us, chunks of shrap
nel whizzing through the air every
place. Once in a while these would
get some of our boys, and this brot
the thought of how glad I was that
was not in the old 2nd Idaho, but
with a strange bunch of lads from
the east. It would be much harder
to see the hoys knocked off if they
were your best friends.
I have had a lot of experiences.
Every day seems to bring something
that I know would be of interest to
until I get home. I think I will be
able to entertain you for a long time,
you folks at home, hut there is so
much of it that it will have to wait
Well, I must close. Dad, with the
hope that this will find you ail in
good health and enjoying life.
Your loving son.
E. B. JOLLY,
Co. A., 149th M. G. B.
Letter from Chas. Farnsworth.
Evacuation Hospital, No. 19.
November 24, 1918.
Dear Father:
I now take time to let you know
that I ain well and hope this will find
you the same. I remember "moth
er's day" very well, last May 12tli,
for I was in the trenches at the
time, with no prospects of peace in
sight. But now 1 see a good chance
for peace at an early time next year,
if not the latter part of this year. So
you see the last six months has brot
many changes, and brought rejoicing
to many homes.
I hope by another six months to
be home and in happy communion
with you, such as I enjoyed before
this war, only I didn't realize it un
til I had been separated from you as
I have during the past long months.
Dear Dad, there are no words to
express my gratitude to you for your
good instructions, which have been
a guidance to me during this great
struggle.
I have never been appreciative of
the home I have always had nor the
welcome that was offered. But if I
am permitted to get back I will try
and show in some way how I feel
towards it and the wonderful peo
ple who inhabit the same.
There are many things I would
tell you of my experiences but I will
wait until I get home, which I hope
shall be before long.
Say father, I shall never forget the
last words you said to me as I was
leaving home for the army. "Be a
good boy" and that has saved me
from falling when tempted by the
many temptations one finds in this
life. Then, loo, I can see how the
boys feel that have no home or par
ents to return to. For you know, "Be
it Ever So Humble, There's No Place
Like Home."
Well, I will close with love to all,
From your loving son,
Prvt. Charles Farnsworth.
Co. C., 28th Inf. A. E. F.
The end of the great war has come
and I must say, much sooner than I
expected. I came over here not
knowing when, or whether ever, I
would get back, so you might know
that we are overjoyed at the brlght
0 n ln e prospects of an early return,
You juat can 1 ima S lne how happy I
will be when I can go where I want
t0 and w itho U t getting a pass. And
am getting tired of these khaki
clothes too. Civilians will never
know how tired one gets of wearing
th® same old things all the time,
Have any of the boys from home
been killed? I hope not, but I don't
h ? ve ^ chaace ° f , flndin e out onl y
thru you pe ° pIe f hom ?'
' Xane.
wouldnt have gotten nearly 80 much
out of my army llfe as l have
j am n0 (. j lome ye t /, u t j hope to be
soon> an d I won't shed any tears,
e j|her. tt is certainly good to know
that you are all well at home and
inat you got through with the "flu"
alright. 1 think you can thank your
Ut . ky stars. We had it over here but
there were many of us who didn't
get through
„ is near , y Thanksgiving tlm e. I
think I will have more to thank
Q ■ hj (han , ast j can
for lif and for the
vic t orv he has blessed us with
f r ®** v . , ®'° ry ne „ 1 „ " i J
feel that we all nave more to be
{ than ever before in our
11 s '
UNDER IDAHO CASUALTY LIST
Saturday, Dec. 21
Kilted in action—Ernest W. Jones,
Malad, Idaho.
Died of wounds Roy Miller, Ban
cr0 "'J^ 0 ' wounded
Peter Kler> Pocate „ 0j Idaho . Charle8
golander, Kellog. Glen C. Perkins,
Pocatello. Alva Canzler, Murman.
Milton R. Miller, Bancroft,
Wounded (degree undetermined)
La ,Y ei !? n , ce W ' Aaht0I L Sid
: "cJSKn"' P *
n si j ghtly wounded—John E. Leh
man , Mackay. Frank H. Osborn,
Duobis. Harry R. Horton, Pingree.
Charles A. Denney, Cambridge. Wll
Ham A. Miller, Salmon. Ernest
Wornek, Goldberg.
D)ed Qf X£se-Joseph M. Burg
ier Parma
Taylor, St. Anthony. George Boka,
Thito.
Wounded (degree undetermined)
p0 . n Marys. Leo A.
" ".niy wounded—Corp. Loyal C.
Knollin, Pocatello. James Morrison,
ateido diaries R. Rennaker, Gold
berg.
Letter from Lawrence Bingham.
Marseilles, Nov. 20.
Dear Mother:
Your loving letter was received
yesterday and I Was very glad to
hear that you were all well and nap
py. I am gelling along fine and ex
pect to be with you before many
irfonths.
Well, I have told you about all I
can this time, so will close.
Your loving son,
LAURENCE.
Mechanic
fteverelv wounded—Ransom A.
Mrs. Frank Rosslter of this city
motored to Pingree Monday to visit
wth Mr. and Mrs. Carman. The Ros
siters and Carmans were old friends
and neighbors In Nebraska before
moving here. Mrs. Rossi ter expects
to return home Tuesday.
• fr 4 1 4- l '4 141 4 l -
+4*
t
STERLING
4- 1 -4- I -4 4 4- 1 -4 4 -4 I 4 1 1 4 1 4 i -4' I 4 1 4- 1 -4
Deputy Sheriff Ezell was here on
business this week.
George Andrews was on the sick
list this week.
Ralph Parsons canie home to spend
the holidays with his parents.
A. Belville of Blackfoot was here
this week. He was the guest of
the Tony Parsons family while here.
The eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Atkins is very ill with appen
dicitis. and influenza, but cannot be
operated on for fear of complica
tions of the inuuenza.
The beets which were raised in
the Grandview vicinity this year and
dumped at the Prang raqeh are being
hauled in now and a special train
comes down every day to gather up
the beets.
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Thompson
and family have moved to Pocatello
where they will reside this winter.
The funeral of little Emma Love
less, the two-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Loveless, was
held Wednesday aftenoon at 1
o'clock at the residence. The L. D.
S. church had charge of the funeral
and after the services the little one
was laid to rest in the Springfield
cemetery. The deepest sympathy of
the community goes out to the be
reaved ones in their sad hour.
Earl Xaylor wa8 on the sick llst
'this week,
Mrs. C. G. Loveless and daughters
are quite ill with the flu.
Mrs. R. A. *Ward is ill at the pres
ent writing, which is reported to be
the influenza.
Mrs. Louise Mason of Quigley, who
came here to attend the funeral of
Ida Edwards is now the guest of
Mrs. Joe Maxwell.
Mrs. Furniss of Moreland has re
turned home after a long visit here
with her son Thomas Furniss and
family.
Dr. and Mrs. Mote have as their
guest the doctor's sister from Okla
homa.
Sergeant Arthur Nelson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Nelson, was mar
ried recently. His parents are ex
pecting him to be released from ser
vice soon and he and his bride will
arrive here at an early date.
Four of the Christensen family
are ill with the flue.
-4
INTERNED.
"Judge," said the man at the bar,
"there's no use your tryin' to square
this thing up. My wife and I fight
just so often and just so long, and
we can't help it, so there you are.
"And about how long do you keep
it up?" asked the judge.
"About two weeks, Judge."
"All right. I'll give you fifteen
days in jail; in other words you are
interned for the duration of the
war."
feE Sa GOAT MILK
(At Drug Store*)
25c
11-os.Csa
GOAT
MILK lerlcb
in but ter-fat and nat
7(f| ural sugar. Much easier
' to digest—more
tritium than
cow'e milk ^
nu
For
lnvetldei
especially for
thoae having weak
stomachs, or a tend
ency toward tuberculosis
WIDEMANN'S
GOAT MILK LABORATORIES
Nearest
le mother*
PhnicitM IUs- Sas hnw e
LOSSES SORELY PREVENTED
BLACK
by CUTTER'S BUCKLES PILLS
- vaccines fall. If-w?
Write for booklet anti testimonials. f
10-do*#pkg.Black!egFills, fl.OO
50-doss pkg. Blackleg Pills, $4.00 '
Use any Injector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest
The superiority of Cutter products is due to over 15
years oi specialisin'? in VACCINES AND SKRUMS
ONLY. iNbisr ON CUTTER'S. If unobtainable.
'Kder direct. ^ . , _ ... ,
Th® Cutter Lf» K *n**?y t P*T*9 lwy, CiUfomli ^
What to Use to
Prevent Appendicitis
Blackfoot people should know
simple buckthorn bark, glycerine,
etc., as mixed in Adl&r-l-ka, flushes
the ENTIRE bowel tract so complete
ly that appendicitis is prevented. ONB
SPOONFUL Adler-i-ka relieves ANY
CASE sour stomach, gas or constipa
tion because tt removes ALL foul
matter which clogged and poisoned
your system. The INSTANT action
surprises both doctors and patients.
Edw. Thore8on. druggist.
adv.
Better
Baking
follows the use of
CRESCENT
BAKING
POWDER
No danger of
the ..mixture
failing., to
raise, and less
baking powd
er is required.
[SI
[•7*1
MM
All Grocers
25c lb.
(B-351)

xml | txt