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The Meridian times. (Meridian, Idaho) 1909-1938, November 22, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055004/1918-11-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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IBs not too early to be thinking
of th« gift« you will buy. Writ*
and let us know what you have in
Perfectly safe to trade by mail
with us.
toe maim situtxr
*• vtwtu «*» »•*"»«>«**. ot«ma»u«, w*.
*..« .1* tue «* U****,
n a insHm t tt,„ iw
t*tt«s** ftttm H #»*to4 kr
•**»«• WÉ* Aw <**»*« l#4 Un mi dmer 10 -
C« EN««.,
M.acSaM-OoiM Aim Cm, (in Liu cur
rslOlnn do your
IM fbrtith Main
-Hill till City
HELP WAHTEfi u * mi ««*<*>** *»*•#!«•»
tmrbwr tr«<1* Mao y
jtewiM Mté *00*3 opta
Wot iw«* o*«r •g*'
fUrtam in *rmy hav«
frar wiMtfc* Otttf or writ«.
**•#«. « " w**« Tempi* Hi., Halt Lake OHy.
Nomad« of the Desart Rld« th« Moot
Beautiful Animal« Evor Sub
jugated hy Mon.
Charles Doughty describe« a meet
ing with some Arab horsemen tn the
desert. Three came near; they ap
Broached ht» party and proved to be
ihre« long-haired Bedouin«, wb bid
them sa In am (pence). Then he tell« of
how "a fourth shock haired cyclop«
tut the desert, whom the fleetness of
their mares had outstripped, trotted
In after them, uncouthly seated upon
the rawhone, narrow withers of his
dromedary, without saddle, without
bridle, and only as a herdsman driving
with his voice and the camel-stick. HI«
Yellow« rod* with naked legs and un
shod upon their beautiful mare«' bare
hacks, the halter In one hand, and the
tong balanced lane«, wavering upon
the shoulder. In the other. We should
•think them sprawling ridera; for a
latest or warlike «xercia«. In the pres
ence of our armed company, they let
mu view how fairly they could ride a
•career and turn; striking back heels,
aud seated low with pressed thighs,
they parted at a hand gallop, made «
tourney or two easily upou the plain;
Md now wheeling wide, they betook
themselves down In the desert, every
man bearing and handling hie spears
as at point .. so fetching a compass
and w# marching, they a tittle out of
breath came gallantly again. Under
the most ragged of three riders was a
Wery perfect yuung and startling chest
nut mare—so shapely there are few
among them. Never combed by her
mde master, hut all shining, beautiful
and gentle of beraetf, she seemed a
darling life upon that savage soil not
worthy of ber graduas pasterna; the
et rutting tall flowed down even to the
«round, and the mane (orfa) was shed
by the loving nurture of her mother
Wild Luxury of Albertan V«rdur*
Cannot Surpassed Kvon
In th« Tropica.
Political «xllM. the sever« winter
(80 degree« below aero) and the h|
ineose stretches of snow, have done
much to glv« « bad Impression of Si
beria. Siberia la thought of by many
M the moat dismal and Godforsaken
wilderness, where beam and cut
throats parade In the placid moonlight.
Nothing 1« unfairer than that
It la a moat beautiful place, the par
allel of which you can scarcely find
elsewhere. In winter the grove« of
white blrche* on the wide stretch
of pure «now lit by moonlight 1« a
•cene moat holy and sublime. And the
lake of Baikal, with lta depth of 6,000
feet, the severest of winter« can never
deprive of warmth. The River Helen*«
that flows out of It never freeses and
the water la pure as crystal.
But the mnet glorious season la cer
tainty summer, say« a writer tn the
New East. Hummer ts early In 8lbe
rtg. In tat* Jun« th« whole verdure
«ut In wild luxury, and for
thousand« of mile« the plain ts cov
ered with a glorious carpet of wild
flower«—yellow, crimson, purple and
what nob 1 have never seen the equal
to the world. The tropica cannot beat
It; the cherries of r.mhloo, never I
» borrowed and corrupted from
Kpenlsh rotnendador. a knight, a j
with wonder, or the superior of a imm
n*tery. The French have the word
commandeur, the Italian romande tore.
mandant, however, meaning the
officer of a fortified town's garrison,
etc,, come* from the medieval Latin
commanda tor, a commander, and eom
laaudare. to command.
Origin« ef Military Title*.
Commodore and commander
Labor-giving Penholder
— , .

, 1 .' J * . * * n ' J
ary checks for a railway company cm
ploy» a multiple penholder thst per
mit» hla signature tu he written five
times tn one operation. The appara
tus, says Popular Mechanics Mags
doe, differs from some others In that
the fountain pens are clamped to a
pivoted rs.ck that ts mounted tn s
portable box resembling a suitcase.
The cover, when opened fist on the
flesk top, hoM* a frame to which the
j vouchers are placed for signing.
• V-n
Germany Signs Armistice Which
Is Unconditional Surrender.
Ortam Of World Conquest End« In
Defeat and Revolut.on—Flight
From Justice of Criminal
Against Civilization.
Peace I The greatest war of all his
tory is over.
The armistice naked for by Germany
ha« been signed.
•ban "unconditional surrender." For
the terms of that armistice deprive
Germany of the means of resistance.
Germany must accept whatever peace
terms the allies dictate.
The kaiser—Frederick Wilhelm Vic
tim Albert, Emperor Wilhelm II? He
Is a fugitive In Holland from justice—
the Justice of his own people us well
ns of the civilized world ; the red Hag
files over Ihe throne he was com
pelled to abdicate. His fate hangs in
the balance. If extradition for pun
ishment ts demanded, his fate Ilea
with Holland.
The great war began June 28, 1914,
with the assassination of the Austrian
Archduke Francis Ferdinand In Sara
jevo, Bosnia, hy Setidans. This was
the beginning, because civilization
bolds the kaiser guilty of seizing It us
a pretext for the world war which he
had long been secretly planning to
carry out his purpose of world con
quest. lie and his tremendous war
machine were ready, Impatient, eager
for action. Here was the program, ns
the kaiser planned It:
lie would force Austria-Hungary, his
ally and practically his vassal. Into
war with Serbia.
Russia would rush to the defeuse of
Serbia. Of Russia he had no fear, for
he well knew that German Intrigue
had already prepured the way In ad
vance for (he ruin of the uuhappy land
of car Nicholas.
France, he knew,
tmiiiedliit,. object.
Germany has been preparing to go
back to France. Why? Because Ger
many failed to beggar France by the
staggering Indemnity of 1870. because
she then overlooked the coal and Iron
detsislts of northern France, and be
ause she haled France and the
French, root, stock und branch. Amt
th* kaiser knew also that France was
not ready tor a deutb grapple with
Great Britain, he had made himself
believe, would remain neutral. That
would be well, for he wanted to deal
with Great Britain later. Anyway, her
army was small. As for America—she
would not fight and could not If she
Ho his schedule, arranged to Ihe day
nnd hour, called for his triumphant
eniry Into Burts September 2, A. 1».
1914. Then, with a huge French In
demnity and control of the iron and
uuul regions of Meurthe-et-Moselle and
Lens, he would sit hack, make new
war preparations and get ready to
conquer Great Britain. Later on, at
his leisure, would come the third war
anti the subjugation of the United
States !
This means no less
would support
France—«ho was really ids
Ever since 1870
War of Frlghtfulnese.
So, posing before the world as nil
advocate of peace driven to war tn de
fense of hla fatherland, the kaiser
went hi* secret, devious way to war—
to the war of deliberate pud calculated
frlghtfuluess which, under the guise
of warfare, despoiled Belgium ; IhUI
waste northern France, depopulated
Serbia ; shot the English nurse, Edith
Oavell ; sunk the Lusitania with her
freight of women aud children ; mas
sacred. ravished aud enslaved non
combatant civilian populations- -fright
fulness which has caused more than
25.UUO.Utkt casualties aud the expend
iture of billion» upon billions of money
—frightfulness which Instead of fright
ening the world into submission lias
arrayed In arms against her 22 civi
lised nations
now makes the uume of Germany a
household execration among most of
the peoples of earth.
At first the kaiser's program went
«long without check or pause. July
28 Austria declared war on Serbia.
Russia went to the aid of Serbia. The
frightful ness which
other nation* promptly fell Into line.
'Declarations of war came thick and
fust. By August 4 the stage was all
set for actual fighting. August 5 the
German« and Belgians fell to on the
j Belgian frontier. The German march
to Barl» was ou.
But, a» everybody knows, Wilhelm
II did not cuter Baris tn triumph
September 2. Why? Because little
Belgium, martyr Belgium, saved Baris.
Bhe fought. Her brave little army
did not last long. But It lasted long
enough to give the French time to "dig
" Th * U * r " mn * «»erenpon found
the road to Bari* a series of trenches
**»•« »>"»' be taken one hy one. The
J schedule was soon hopelessly behind
nie '
Likewise th* heroic resistance of
Belgium brought Great Britain forth
with into the war. And though the
British standing army was not large, It
«rent to the front, died In the last ditch
and still further delayed the German
inarch to Pari* Moreover, Great Brit
ain's colonies from all the seven seas
«rent hurrying to the front. And Great
Britain's fleet promptly forced the Ger
roan fleet into eorer at Kiel and swept
the neeans clear of German merchant
shipping, thus carrying to Germany the
war of starvation that Germany had
planned for her.
United State« Neutral.
The United States In the meantime
had proclaimed Its neutrality. Italy,
though a member of the triple alliance,
was holding off on the ground that It»
alliance with Germany aird Austria
were for defense and not of of
fense. It was not until May of 1915
that she got Into the war and then on
the side of the allies. By the end of
1914 Japan was In with the allies and
Turkey with the central powers. Fight
ing was In active progress In Belgium
and France; on the ltusstan-Uerman
and Itusslan-Austrluu frdnties. The
government of France had been re
moved to Bordeaux. But the Ger
mans were still 05 mile* from Boris.
May 7, 1915, the passenger liner
Lusitania was torpedoed without warn
ing and sunk by a German submarine
off the coast of Ireland. This outrage
against humanity horrified civilization.
Germany, however, celebrated the
sinking. To the world she sought to
defend her action by ussertiug that the
Lusitania wus armed und rhut she cur
ried munitions of war. She was not
armed and she did not carry muhltions
Many Americans felt there
after that the entrance of the United
States Into the war was Inevitable.
February 22, 1910, the German crown
prince's army begun the attack on Ver
dun which was to blast a wuy to Baris.
The bombardment of Verdun was Ihe
heaviest artillery Are of the war.
II was here tlmt the French suld
"They shall not pass."
Germans did not pass. The French
saved Verdun by commandeering prac
tically ever motor vehicle in Burls and
rushing reserves to the great fortress.
The devotion of Its garrison, the In
tensity and persistence of the German
attack und the dramatic deliverance
huve made the name Verdun known
the world over.
June 5 Lord Kitchener, the British
war hero, was lost on the British cruis
er Hampshire, together with most of
the crew. He was on a secret mission
fof the allies. It was aftérwnrd
charged rhut he was betrayed by the
Russian czurlna, who furnished the In
formation which led to the sinking of
the cruiser by a German submarine.
July 9 the German submarine
Deutschland arrived In Baltimore.
She carried a valuable cargo and took
a valuable curgo hack to Germany. She
claimed to he u merchant vessel and
was treated as such by the United
States. The main purpose, doubtless,
was to Impress America with the Ger
man submarine; the sinking In Octo
ber by German submarines of six mer
chant vessels off Nantucket, Mass.,
was presumably part of the same plan.
Uermuny was getting ready for her
forthcoming announcement of unre
stricted submarine warfare.
September 14 the British Introduced
Into war u new engine of destruction—
the "tank." In brief It 1» a heavily
armored body, armed with guns on a
"cut«rplUar" Instead of wheels. It can
thus travel over almost any sort of
ground and crush Its way through most
obstacles. The caterpHlur tractor Is
an American Invention, originating In
Beorlu, III.; the adaptation of harm
less tractor machinery to n destructive
war engine was done In secrecy by an
Englishman. The tank proved a genu
ine surprise and hns played no small
pHrt In the war. together with lighter
uml faster tanks called "whippets."
The Germans also soon produced
tanks, but apparently have never
been able to hold their own with those
of the allies. One of the roost strik
ing exploits of the war was the ex
ploit of an American sergeant who
rode Into action perched on the top
of an American tauk.
Collapse of Rusata.
f war.
And the
The close of the year (916 was mark
ed by the resignation of Premier Her
bert Asquith of Great Britain and the
acceptance of the premiership by
David Lloyd George; a new cabinet lu
France und h new commander In chief,
General Nivelle ; the practically com
plete defeat of the armies of Rou
tnnnln, which had Joined the allies,
and peace proposals from Germany to
the allies through the United States.
Things were going well with Germany
and she panted peace on terms of her
own making
The spring of 1917 saw the collapse
of Russin, a collapse undoubtedly
Wrought about hy Germany through In
trigue and for her own purpose*. It
begun March 11 with revolution In Pe
trograd. March 15 t'xar Nicholas ale
d'eated. March 22 America recognized
the new Russian government a repub
lic. Since then Russia has been a
chaos. Russia ts one of the big prob
lems confronting (he allies. They can
presumably put ail end to the reign of
anarchy, murder nnd pillage; the re
generation of the nation Is a tremen
dous undertaking.
October of I9t7 was marked by the
collapse of the Italian Isonxo front.
This collapse was also due to German
propagande and Intrigue. Taken alto
gether the year 1917 was not one of
cheer for the allies.
America Goe« In. *
And yet Ihe turning point of the war
was reached In 19t7. For the United
States had entered the great world
conflict. Germany stands convicted
before the world of incredible stupid
ity as well as unbelievable frightful
ness. For Germany practically forced
the United States into the war. En
tirely contemptuous of America as a
possible belligerent, Germany an
nounced unrestricted submarine war
fare January 81, 1917. Moreover, Ger
many had the unbridled arrogance and
the colossal presumption to Inform the
United States of America that permis
sion would be given te continue to sail
regular American passenger ships after
February 1 If these ships went to and
from Falmouth and followed a pre
scribed course-filing and returning; If
the steamers were ^tainted In a speci
fied way and carried specified flags ;
If one steamer a week eaeh way were
sailed, and if the United States govern
ment guaranteed that no contraband
was carried.
The Immediate answer of tltb United
States was given February 8—the sev
erance of diplomatic relations with
Germany. April 6 the president signed
a Joint resolution of the two houses
of congress declaring a state of war
to exist with Germany. In quick suc
cession came the selective service act
for the raising of an army ; a war
approprlntlon of *8,000,000,000 ; the
sending of an expeditionary force jf
regulars to France under General
Bershlng; the registration of nearly
10,000,000 men for military service
the closing of the first Liberty loan
with a large oversubscription; the
drafting of the state militia Into the
federal service. _ October 27 formal an
nouncement was made that American
troops In France had fired their first
shot In war.
Nevertheless, the spring of 1918 saw
three huge drives on Paris by the Ger
mans. By June 1 the Germnns were
within 40 miles of the French capital.
In Chateau-Thlerry. Unless they were
speedily stopped Paris would he under
their guns. The plan of the French
was to delay them as long as possible
by rear-guard actions until reserves
could be brought up.
Yankee« 8top Hun«.
And then took place the thing
which all good Americans were prnyer
fully expecting: American soldiers
got Into action In American fashion,
under Amerlcnn leadership, with
American artillery and machine guns.
The French commander sent to
Chateau-Thlerry an American division
made up of marines and of Infantry
from the middle West. -Tune 2 the
leuthernecks and doughboys moved
Into support positions back of season
ed French troops. The French were
forced back and filtered through the
Americans ; the support positions soon
became the front.
June 4, about five o'clock In the aft
ernoon, the Germans attacked in force
through a wheat field, In platoon col
umns, In perfect order, .supremely con
fident. The Americans raked them
with shrapnel and machine guns. Then
they opened with rifle fire. Cool, un
hurried, they picked their shots ns If
at target practice. Military experts
will tell you that the Amerlcnn ma
rines are the most effective fighting
men In all the armies of the world ; cer
tainly they have no equals with the
The Germans wavered, then came
on again. Twice more they stopped ;
twice more advanced. Then they broke.
Flesh and blood could not stand that
rifle ftrw. They crawled oft thrmigh 1 He
standing grain. The Americans sent
bullets wherever the wheat stirred.
That was the end.
Days and nights of heavy bombard
ment followed. Sleep was Impossible.
The Americans lived on 'Imonkey
meat," breud and water. Then they
went on and took the town of Botires
ohes, denning out the nests of mnehine
gunners with rifle fire, bayonet and
What They Hav« They Hold.
Next they took the Bois de Belleau.
It was o Jungle, It wns every man for
himself, Indian fashion, from tree to
tree, from rock to rock. The battal
ion of leathernecks which took the
wood went In with 958 men and 26
officers. They enme out with 340 men
and seven officers. But they took
the wood. Then they dug themselves
In anil fought off counter-attacks for
five (lays until relieved, constantly
shelled and gassed, not one hot meal
all that time. What the leathernecks
have they hold.
This one division used up five crack
divisions of the Germans.
There are those among the nllies
who say that the Americans at Chn
teau-Thlerry saved Paris, Just as the
Canadian* saved Calais. When the
military history of the Great War Is
written Chateau-Thlerry is likely to
be called the turning point of the
struggle. For Its moral force was be
yond estlninte. It put new heart Into
the war-worn French and British. All
France flamed with joy. The Ameri
cans ha dstopped the Hun, had driven
him hack, had beaten him off. And
thousands upon thousands of just such
Americans wore In plain sight pushing
to the front !
General Foch In supreme command
of the allies on the western front, soon
afterward launched the allied offensive
nnd victory followed victory nil along
the ftgbting line of 250 miles from the
North sen to Verdun. It wns the be
ginning of the end.
By early October the Hun wns beat
en to his knees nnd asking for peace.
October 31 the Italians utterly muted
the Austrians. The same day Turkey
surrendered. November 3 Austria
signed an armistice virtually amount
ing to unconditional surrender. No
vember 9 Kaiser Wilhelm abdicated
and Crown Prince Friedrich Wilhelm
renounced the throne, both fleeing to
Holland to escape a people In revolu
Ho the mad ambition of Emperor
William II of Germany to conquer the
world and hts 30 years of debnuching
his people end In defeat, revolution,
abdication nnd flight from justice.
This arch criminal against civiliza
tion will be lucky If he fares no
Whatever hts fate It Is of no Impor
tance compared with the fact that this
earth Is now safe from a monstrosity
who would pillage a world under pr*.
text of patriotic love for country.
Several fanners In the vicinity of
Wilder have realized $225 an acre from
tlieir clover seed. The yield of pota
toes has gone as high as *400 an acre.
Additional returns on legislative
elections continue to roll up majori
ties assuring the Republicans of con
trol of both houses of Idaho's law
making body during the next session.
Word wus received In Roswell last
week tliHt Joe Burger hud been wound
ed while In battle In France, und that
Kltner Peterson, formerly teacher In
the high school at Roswell, had been
The quarantine on the University of
Idaho will r.ot he lifted until every
case of Influenza lias been stamped
out, according to Capt. Luther B. Fel
ker, commandant of the university
Nonpartisan league candidates evi
dently fared badly In the landslide,
and Indications now are that the league
will have much less than the 20 legis
lators It was figuring on soon after the
Latah county Is buying large quan
tities of hay from southern Idaho, ac
cording to H. G. Avery, county agent
for Lincoln county, who Is trying to
dispose of the 100,000 surplus tons
they have there.
Twin Falls county will send a solid
Republican delegate <n to the next ses
sion of the Idaho legislature, the Non
partisan candidates' on the Democratic
ticket having been defeated by over
whelming majorities.
As the glad tidings of peace floated
throughout Boise, Monday, Mary K.
Plowman received the sad news of the
death in action of her son, P. K." Plow
man, Jr., of the 361st engineers, "some
where In France" on October 1.
The Albion State Normal school, with
a quota of $800 for the United War
Work fund, exceeded that quota in one
day by raising $1000. Four student
teams worked with great enthusiasm,
and also the faculty committee.
E. F. Boren, of Boise, while driving
an auto between Burley and Oakley
struck a rut in the road, being thrown
against the top, breakfng'hls nose nnd
causing a bnd cut above one eye, rend
ering him unconscious for a time.
Bids on a $10,000 Y. M. C. A. for the
University of Idaho at Moscow were
received last week. The building is to
be paid for by the war council of the
Y. M. C. A. The University of Idaho
is to furnish the site, heat and light.
Under regulations adopted by the
Twin Falls county board of health, as
precaution against the spread of the in
fluenza epidemic, all buildings housing
Influenza hereafter will be placarded,
and all influenza cases will be quaran
Control of the state land board which
has charge of investment of school en
dowment funds und hns Jurisdiction
over many irrigation projects will be
returned to Republicans when the new
state officials take their oaths of of
fice January 6.
Funds of the state decreased from
$705,187,15 October 1 to $497,883.62
October 31, a drop of $207,303.63, ac
cording to the October abstract of John
W. Eagleson, state treasurer.'' The
state's general fund dropped from $20,
719.09 to $4260.18 during October.
The sugar service ration for patrons
of public eating places has been in
creased in accordance with the in
creased monthly allotment of sugar
from the two pounds monthly per cap
ita to three pounds per capita monthly
ration that became effective Novem
ber 1.
The united war work campaign in
Bannock county is progressing favor
ably regardless of recent events which,
for a time, had a tendency to slow up
the opening activity. A number of
county precincts huve reported to head
quarters that they went safely over the
top on the opening day.
The closing order of the state board
of health, which closed schools,
churches, theatres and places of pub
lic gathering because of the Influenza
epidemic, will be lifted Sunday, No
vember 24. Churches and theatres
have been closed since October 10, and
schools since October 21.
Word has just been received of the
death of William Winter at Nampa,
who has been killed In action in France.
Mr. Winter was a private In the sig
nal division of company A, 360rd field
artillery. He was a graduate of Nampa
high school, and sailed for France July
7. He was killed September 29.
A stray bullet passing through the
Bcreeu door of her kitchen struck Mrs.
E. G. Adams, of Nanqia, wounding her
In the right shoulder. The bullet pene
trated her body and lodged under the
skin on her chest Who fired the shot
is nbt known, but It is believed it was
an accident.
Mrs. Dell Wright,
aged 50, was
killed almost Instantly at Twin Falls
when a rope stretched across the
street to bar motors from a restricted
district wns broken hy a motorist who
tailed to see it. She was caught by the
recoil of the rope and thrown vio
lently against n car standing nearby.
Her skull was fractured
Percy Was Glad.
Percy—Ai'm lawfully glad the waw's
ovah In Fwance.
^ Doris—What are you talking about?
The war Isn't even beginning to end.
merely said AI w as glad It was ovah in
Fwance.—London Tit-Bits.
Percy—A1 didn't say it
Just the Place.
"There Is oue place I wonder they
haven't used to pen up the German
suspects here."
"What place Is that!"
"Hog Island."
I After ^ Grip
Did It leave you weak, low In
spirits and vitality? Influenza Is a
catarrhal disease, and. after you re
cover from the acute stage much of
the catarrh Is left. This and your
weakness invite further attacks.
The Tonic Needed is Pennin.
First, because it will as« ist, in build
up your strength, reinvigorating
your 'igestion and quickening all
functions. Second, because it aids
in overcoming the catarrhal condi
tions, helping dispel the inflamma
tion, giving the membranes an oppor
_ -- n_ tunity to perform
their functions.
Thousands have
answered the ques
grip by the
proper use of this great
tonic treatment. You
profit by their
liquid or tablet form
—both Bstfe and »atie
Colomb», Ohio
: is
hob Biter
> PrUa25C4sT Hwh». tSSUS^J
Getting Off.
"I see General Ludendorff has re
signed." "Yep. The rats always quit
a sinking ship."
You May Try Cuticura Free
Send today for free samples of Cnti
cura Soap and Ointment and leant
how quickly they relieve Itching, skin
and scalp troubles. For free samples,
address, "Cuticura, Dept. X, Boston.'"
At druggists and by mail. Soap 25,
Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
Yankee prisoners of war are intro
ducing baseball in Germany.
Germany's tobacco supply is prac
tically exhausted.
Avoid crowds, coughs and cowards,
but fear neither germs nor Germans t
Keep the system In good order, take
plenty of exercise In the fresh air and
practice cleanliness. Remember a clean,
mouth, a clean skin, and clean bowels
are a protecting armour against disease.
To keep the liver and bowels regular
and to carry away the poisons within.
It Is best to take a vegetable pill every
other day, made up of May-apple, aloes,
jalap, nnd sugar-coated, to be had at
most drug stores, known as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. If there is a sudden
onset (if what appears like a hard cold,
one should go to bed, wrap warm, take
a hot mustard foot-bath and drink copi
ously of hot lemonade. If pain develop*
In head or back, ask the druggist for
Anurlc (anti-urlc) tablets. These will
flush the bladder and kidneys and carry
off poisonous germs. To control the
pains and aches take one Anurlc tablet
every two hours, with frequent drink*
of lemonade. The pneumonia appear*
in a most treacherous way, when the
influenza victim Is apparently recover
ing and anxious to leave his bed. In re
covering from a bad attack of influenza
or pneumonia the system should be
built up with a good herbal tonic, such
as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, made without alcohol from the
roots and barks of American forest
trees, or his Irontlc (Iron tonic) tablets,
which can be obtained at most drug
stores, or send 10c. to Dr. Pierce's Inva
lids' Hotel, Buffalo, N, Y., for trial
Influenza and kindred
diseases start with a cold.
Don't trifle with it.
At the first shiver or
snéeze, take
CASCARaEt quinine
Standard cold remedy for 30 year«—in table*
form—Mfe, *ure, no opiate*—break* up a cold
in 34 hour*—relieve* grip in 3 d*y*. Money
bade if it fails. The genuine bo* has a Red top
with Mr. Hiil'a picture. At All Drug Store*.
_uMii yi
^Free iHushrahsd book Mb how ^
I m
for rII roar western raw furs— m
UjF, Coyotes, Skunks* Muskrats, B
Wildcats bring big money he e. "
i.vï . Denver closest and best market H
' on earth for Western Trappers H
and Fur Shippers. STEPHENS "
bower of Wustsm
■ Tra P s Factory Prices
J STEPHENS Bella traps, animal baits
Persistent Coughs
SL àn e u ': .Get prompt relief from
rwo*. Stops irritation; soothing. Effective
and safe for young and old. No opiates in

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