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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1918)
M D HAPPENINGS
OF CURRENT WEEK
Brief Resume Most Important
Daily News Items.
C O M P ILE D
Event* o f Noted People, Governments
and Pacific Northwest and Other
Thing* Worth Knowing.
Hugh Cameron, a Scotch painter of
figure subjects and portraita, died in
Edinburgh Monday. H e was born in
Ten thousand persons in Sau Juan,
Porto Rico, have been 111 o f a three-
day fever within two weeks, according
to the sanitary service.
The bombardment of Paris with Her
man long-range guns began again Mon
day afternoon, according to a London
Exchange Telegraph dispatch.
A generally favorable national situa
tion in Italy with unusually good har
vest prospects was reported to the
State department Tuesday in dis
patches from Rome.
The Austro-Hungarian war minister,
says a Vienna dispatch to the Vos-
sische Zeltung. announces that more
than 500,000 Austrian war prisoners
already have returned from Russia.
Three hundred enlisted men were
commissioned as second lieutenants in
the Marine corps Wednesday upon
completion o f a three months' course
of training at the Marine corps’ train
ing camp at Quantico, Va.
STEEL SHORTAGE IS FEARED
Private Consumer» o f Metal
Required to Submit Inventories.
Washington. D. C.—Government de
mand for steel has reached such pro
portions. it was learned Wednesday,
because of the growth of the war pro
gramme. that the W ar Industrie*
board fears present sources of supply
soon will prove inadequate.
At the meeting o f the board manu
facturers were warned that those who
have obtained steel on priority orders
for war work and later were found to
be reselling it to non war manufactur
era would have their supply cut off
Thi* practice has been in vogue, the
All private consumers of steel and
steel products may be required to sub
mit sworn inventories of their stocks
It was found that many
manufacturers had obtained largo
quantities of steel before the govern
ment took control of the entire output.
By means o f the inventories, J.
Leonard Replogle, director of steel
supply of the W ar Industries board,
will be able to keep a close check on
all steei in the country.
Chairman Hurley, o f the Shipping
board, conferred with officials ot the
W ar Industries board regarding the
requirements for the shipbuilding pro
gramme. Production of ships is show
ing such a marked improvement that
it may be possible to turn out five
ships a year from each way in some
yards, four ships in other yards, and
lesser numbers elsewhere.
If efforts to bolster up the efficiency
o f the weaker new yards are success
ful. it is evident to officials that the
size of steel plate mills must be in
creased or the shipping programme
will be delayed by lack of material.
A shortage of steel already is being
felt in some shipyards. Others have
more steel- than they need, which,
officials believe, is the result of “ cost
plus" system of contracts, under which
the builders felt free to expend large
sums on materials not needed for
F I N N S M A Y B ALK
Major E. A. Rich, orthopedic inspec
tor, is at Camp Lew is inspecting the 1
camp for foot trouble. He reports 37
per cent of men in the entire draft for
London.— Finland Intends to remain
the national army reported affected neutral If a serious conflict occurs in
with foot trouble are now available the Murman country, where entente
fo r the army.
allied forces have assumed control,
The summer vacation o f congress says a Hqjsingfors dispatch by way
began Monday. Both houses met for of Copenhagen to the Exchange Tele
The senate ad graph company.
The Nord Deutsche Allgemelne Zeit-
journed until Thursday under the
agreement for Monday and Thursday ung o f Berlin declares that Germany
sessions only until August 24. House has sufficient forces in Finland to
deal with the entente troops and the
leaders had a similar plan.
Having established working rela
A bill providing for the establish
tions with the California State Rail ment o f a monarchy in Finland has
road commission earlier in the day, passed its second reading in the Fin
W illiam O. McAdoo, federal director nish parliament by the narrow margin
general o f railroads, began a series of of four votes.
conferences late Tuesday with chiefs
Republicans have started an ener
of the national railroad administration. getic agitation against the bill and it
J. H. Kirby, of Houston. Tex., has is not improbable, the dispatch adds,
been appointed lumber administrator that the Finnish government will have
o f the Emergency Fleet corporation to to resign, as the m ajority in favor of
administer all activities o f the ship the bill is insufficient.
General Horvath, recently proclaim
building programme connected with
the production and storage of lumber. ed ruler of Siberia, says a Pekin dis
Mr. Kirby w ill also assume control patch to the Time3. has expressed w ill
ingness to facilitate the movement of
over all logging operations.
A petition for a writ of probable Transbaikal region over the Chinese
cause, designed to keep Thomas J. Eastern railway.
Mooney out o f the penitentiary until
The Czechs purpose to reach Irkutsk
his case could be acted on by Governor and resume communication with their
Stephens was denied by the supreme compatriots in western Siberia and
court at San Francisco Monday. Moon w ill formally ask the Chinese govern
ey is under sentence to hang for mur ment for permission to traverse Man
der in connection with a bomb explo churia.
There are indications, the dispatch
“ The general situation Tuesday adds, that some Austrian prisoners
morning is regarded as satisfactory,” are anxious to join the Czechs.
says a war department statement
based on dispatches from General
Five Hundred Seamen Perish.
Pershing and General Bliss, confirm
Tokio. — The Japanese battleship
ing press accounts of the fighting Mon Kawach! of 21.420 tons displacement,
day. W arning is given, however, that blew up and sank in Tokoyama bay,
great pressure of reserves is still 150 miles northeast o f Nagasaki, on
July 12. Five hundred members of
German aviators at 11 o'clock Mon the crew lost their lives.
day night dropped bombs on the Am er
ican Red Cross hospital at Jouy.
The battleship Kawachi was built
France. Tw o enlisted men were killed in 1912 and carried a complement of
and among the personnel nine persons 960 officers and men. She was 500
were wounded. Miss Jane Jeffery, an feet long, of 84 feet beam and drew
American Red Cross nurse, was among 28 feet of water. Her armament con
those wounded, though her injuries sisted of 12 12-inch guns, 10 six-inch
are not serious.
guns, eight four-inch guns and 12 12-
The period for subscribing to the pounders. She also was equipped with
eighth Hungarian war loan, which was five 18-inch torpedo tubes.
to close on July 12, has been extended
An Atlantic Port.— The sinking at
until July 24, according to advices
sea July 11 of the American steamship
Eugene V. Debs Thursday notified Oosterdljk after a collision with the
American steamship San Jacinto was
the socialist county committee at
Terre Haute, Ind., that he would de reported by a Swedish steamship ar
cline the nomination for congress of riving here Wednesday.
The Oosterdijk” s crew was taken
fered him a week ago.
aboard the San Jacinto, which, al
Prevention of the threatened short though badly damaged, managed to
age of harvest labor in the western reach an Atlantic port.
wheat belt and the probable saving of
Both vessels, manned and officered
every acre of the crop Is announced by naval crews, carried army supplies.
by the federal employment service.
The collision occurred in North Atlan
The air superiority of the entente
The Oosterdljk, 8252 gross tons, was
allies on the Austro-Italian front is in
dicated by the figures made public one of the Dutch ships requisitioned
Thursday dealing with the ten days’ while in an American port
offensive o f the Austro-Hungarians
Two. Parted By Sea, Wed.
A British submarine was slightly
Frederick City, Md.— Although sep
damaged and one officer and five men arated by the Atlantic ocean. Miss
killed when the craft was attacked by Goldie Anita Black, of Thurmont, and
German seaplanes o ff the east coast Guy V. Lewis, who is “ somewhere in
o f England July 6, according to an France,” were married Wednesday.
The ceremony In this country was per
Major James B. McCudden, British formed at the home o f the bride's par
star airman, who is credited with ents by Rev. E. O. Pritchett, while
bringing down 54 German machines, Lieutenant Warred, an army chaplain,
was accidentally killed while flyjng officiated across the sea. The cere
mony was arranged after considerable
from England to France Tuesday. He
communication. Everything was car
fe ll on the French coast.
ried out simultaneously in the two
Three Italian sailors and one Italian countries. Young Lewis is a member
soldier are being tried by a court- of the Aviation corps.
martial at Rome on a charge o f having
Cripples to Be Cared For.
blown up the Italian battleship Bene
Washington. D. C.— The movement
detto Brin on September 27, 1916, by
placing an infernal machine in the among private citizens for finding Jobs
for crippled soldiers Is emphatically
disapproved by the war department.
A political contest growing out of Surgeon-General Gorgas declared W ed
Sunday's election in David, a gold nesday that the rehabilitation of the
mining town near the western end of crippled men w ill be done thoroughly
the Isthmus o f Panama, resulted In by the government. Recently Captain
the government Imprisoning the op Archibald Roosevelt asked his father.
position Judges of election. In conse Colonel Roosevelt, to find a Job for
quence, a detachment of 35 American one o f his sergeants who returned
soldiers has been directed to remain from France, after having lost a
at David to watch developments.
AT W AR IN S IB E R I A
OVER THE TOP
By A n Am erican Arthur Guy Empey
Soldier W ho Went M achine G unner, Serving in France
Oopyrtgkt 1917, by Arthur llujr B a p ej
through lanes In our barbed wire. I
knew I was running, but could feel no
EMPEY GOES “OVER THE TOP” FOR THE FIRST TIME AND
motlou below the waist. Batches on
ground seemed to float to the rear
HAS DESPERATE HAND-TO-HAND FIGHT
aa If I were oo a treadmill and scen
ery was rushing past me. The Ger
mans had put a barrage o f shrapnel
Synopsis.— Fired by the slaking o f the Lusltatiln, with the loss o f
across No Man’s Land, and you could
American lives, Arthur Guy Empey. an American living in Jeraey City,
hear the pieces s!«p the ground about
goes to England and enllsta as a private in the British army. After a
short experience as a recruiting officer In London, he la sent to train
A fter I had passed our barbed wire
ing quartern in France, where he first hours the sound o f Mg guns ami
and gotten Into No Man's Land a
makea the acquaintance o f “ cootie«." A fter a brief period o f training
Tommy about fifteen feet to my right
Empey’s company Is sent into the front-line trenches, where he tnkoa
front turned around and looking In mjr
his first turn on the tire step while the bullets whls overhead. Km|tey
direction, put his hand to hi* mouth
learns, as comrade falls, that death lurka always In the trenches.
and yelled Romethlng which I could not
tnuke out on account of the nolae from
C H APTE R X— Continued.
pinner«’ dugoiit and wrote letter« the bursting sheila. Then he coughed,
home, «aylng that In the morning they stumbled, pitched forward and lay atlll.
Ills hotly seemed to float to the rear
W e had a sergeant In our battalion were going over the top, and also that
o f me. I could hear sharp cracks In
named Warren. He was on duty with if the letter« reached their destination
the ulr about me. These were caused
his platoon In the fire trench one after It would mean that the writer bad been
by passing rifle bullets. Frequently,
noon when orders came up from the killed.
to my right and left, little spurts of
These letter« were turned over to
rear that he had been granted aeven
dirt would rise Into the air and a rice-
days' leave for Blighty, and would be the captain wtth Instruction* to mall
ehet bullet would whine on Its way.
relieved at five o'clock to proceed to same In the event o f the writer** being
I f a Tommy should see one o f these
killed. Home o f the men made out
little spurts In front o f him. he would
He was tickled to death at these
tell the nurse about It later. The
welcome tidings and regaled his more the caption, "W ill and Last Testa crossing o f No Man’s I.aiid remains a
or less envious mates beside blm on ment.”
blank to me.
Then the nerve-racking wait com
the fire step with the good times In
Men on my right and left would
■tore fo r htra. He figured It out that
■tumble and fall. Home would try to
In two days' time he would arrive at glance at the dial o f my wrist watch get up, while others remained huddled
W aterloo station, Loudon, and t h e n - and was surprised to see how fast the and motionless.
Then smashed up
minutes passed by. About five minutes
seven days’ bliss!
barbed wire came Into view and
. A t about five minutes to five he to two I got nervous waiting for our
seemed carried on a tide to the rear.
started to fidget with his rifle, and guns to open up. I could not take my i
Huddenly, In front o f me loomed a
then suddenly springing up on the fire eyes from my watch.
l>nshcd ln trench about four feet wide.
step wtth a mattered, ‘T i l send over against the parapet and strained my Queer-looking forms like mud turtles
a couple of souvenirs to Frits so that muscles In a deathlike grip upon my
were scrambling up Its wall. One of
As the hands on my watch
he’ll miss me when I leave,” he stuck rifle.
these forms seemed to slip and then
his rifle over the top and fired two shots showed two o'clock a blinding red flnre
rolled to the bottom o f the trench. I
when “ crack" went a bullet and he lighted up the sky In our rear, then
leaped across this Intervening space.
tumbled off the step, fell Into the inud thunder. Intermixed with a sharp, whis
The man to my left seemed to pause In
at the bottom o f the trench, and lay
midair, then pitched head down Into
Still In a huddled heap with a bullet The shells from our guns were speed
the German trench. I laughed out loud
ing on their way toward the German
hole In his forehead.
In rny delirium. Upon alighting on the
With one accord the men
A t about the time be expected to ar lines.
other side o f the trench I came to with
rive at Waterloo station he was laid sprang up on the fire step and looked a sudden Jolt. Right In front o f me
to rest In a little cemetery behind the
loomed a giant form with a rifle which
German trenches. A line o f bursting
Unes. H e had gone to Blighty.
looked about ten feet long, on the end
/ In the trenches one can never tell— shells lighted up No Man’s Land. The o f which seemed seven bayonets. These
din was terrific and the ground trem
ft Is not safe to plan very far ahead.
flashed In the air In front o f me. Then
A fter “ stand down” the men alt on bled. Then, high uhove our heads we through my mind flashed the admoni
the fire step or repulr to their respec
tion o f our bayonet Instructor hack In
tive dugouts and wait fo r the “ rum Is hoys behind the line hud opened up Blighty. He hud suld, “ whenever you
sue” to materialise. Immediately fo l uad 9.2’s and 15-lnch shells commenced get In a charge and run your bayonet
lowing the rum comes breakfast, dropping Into tho German lines. The
up to the hilt Into a German the Fritz
brought up from the rear. Sleeping Is flash o f the guns behind the lines, the will fall. I ’crhsps your rifle will he
then in ordei vnless some special work
wrenched from your grasp. Do not
and the flare o f them, bursting, was a
waste time. If the bayonet Is fouled
Around 12:30 dinner shows up. spectacle that put I ’aln’s greatest dis
in his equipment, by putting your foot
When this Is eaten the men try to play Into the shnde. The constant
on his stomach and tugging nt the rifle
amuse themselves until “ tea” appear»
to extricate the buynnet.
at about four o'clock, then “ stand to” na occasional rattle o f rifle firing gave
me the Impression o f a huge audience press the trigger and the bullet will
and they carry on as before.
free it.” In my present situation this
While In rest billets Tommy gets up appluudlng the work o f the butteries.
was the logic, hut for the life o f me
about six In the morning, washes up,
I could not remember how lie hail told
answers roll call. Is Inspected by his German barbed wire, while the heuvler me to get my bayonet lute the Ger
platoon officer, and has breakfast At stuff was demolishing their trenches man. T o me this was the psruinount
8:45 be parades (drills) with bis com and hashing in dugouts or funk holes. issue. I closed my eyes and lunged
pany or goes on fatigue according to
Then F ritz got busy.
forward. My rifle was torn from iny
the orders which have been read out
Their shells went screaming over hands. I must have gotten the Ger
by the orderly sergeant the night pre head, aimed In the direction o f the
man because he had disappeared.
flares from our batteries. Trench mor About twenty feet to my left front
Between 11:30 and noon he Is dis tars started dropping “ Minnies” In
was a huge Prusslun nenrly six feet
missed, has his dinner and is “ on his our front line. W e clicked several cas
four Inches In height, a fine specimen
own” fo r the remainder o f the day, ualties. Then they suddenly ceased.
o f physical manhood. The bayonet
unless he has clicked for a digging or Our artillery had taped or silenced
from his rifle was missing, hut he
working party, and so It goes on from them.
clutched the barrel In both hands nnd
day to day, always “ looping the loop”
During the bombardment you could was swinging the butt nround his head.
and looking forward to peace and; almost read a newspaper In our trench.
I could almost hear the swish o f tho
Sometimes In the flure o f a shell-burst butt passing through the air. Three
Sometimes, while engaged In a a man's body would be silhouetted
little Tommies were engaged with him.
■^cootie” hunt, you think. Strange to against the purados o f the trench and
They looked like pigmies alongside of
say, but It Is a fact, while Tommy Is It appeared like a huge monster. You
the Prussian. The Tommy on the left
searching his shirt serious thought» could hardly hear yourself think. When
was gradually circling to the renr of
come to him. Many a time, when per an order was to he passed down the
his opponent. It was a funny sight to
forming this operation, I have tried trench you had to yell It, using your
see them duck the swinging butt and
to figure out the outcome o f the war' hands as a funnel Into the ear o f the
try to Jab him nt the same time. The
and what will happen to me.
man sitting next to you on the fire step. Tommy nearest me received the butt
My thoughts generally ran in this In about twenty minutes a generous
o f the German's rifle In a smashing
rum Issue was doled out. A fter drink blow below the right temple.
W ill I emerge safely from the next ing the rum, which tasted like varnish
Sttack7 I f I do will I skin through the and sent a shudder through your
following one, and so on? W hile yonr frame, you wondered why they made pitched forwurd on his side and a con
mind Is wandering Into the future It you wait until the lifting o f the bar vulsive shudder ran through Ills body.
Is likely to be rudely brought to earth rage before going over. At ten min Meanwhile the other Tommy had
by a Tommy Interrupting with, “ What’s utes to four word was passed down, gained the rear o f the Prussinn. Hud
denly about four Inches o f bayonet
good fo r rheumatism?”
“Ten minutes to got” Ten minutes protruded from the throat o f the Prus
Then you have something else to
to live I W e were shivering all over. sian soldier, who stuggered forward
think of. W ill you come out o f this
My tegs fe lt as If they were asleep. and fell. I will never forget the look
war crippled and tied Into knots with
Then word was passed down: “ First o f blank astonishment that came over
rheumatism, caused by the w et and
wave get on and near the scaling lad his face.
mud o f trenches and dugouts? You
Then something hit me In the left
give It up as a bad Job and generally
B efore a charge Tommy Is the po shoulder and my left side went numb.
saunter over to the nearest estamlnet
to drown your moody forebodings in a litest o f men. There Is never any push It felt ns I f a hot poker was being
ing or crowding to be first up these driven through me. I felt no pain—
glass •'* '■•tokening French beer or to
try your luck at the always present ladders. W e crouched around the base Just a sort o f nervous shock. A bay
o f the ladders waiting fo r the word onet had pierced me from the rear. I
game o f "house.” You can hear the
sing-song voice o f a Tommy droning to go over. I was sick and faint, and fell backward on the ground, but was
out the numbers as he extracts the was puffing away at an unllghted fag. not unconscious, beenuse I could see
little squares o f cardboard from the Then came the word, “Three minutes dim objects moving around me. Then
to g o ; upon the lifting o f the barrage a flash o f light In front o f my eyes und
bag between his feet.
and on the Mast o f the whistles, ’Over unconsciousness. Something had hit
the top with the best o’ luck and give me on the head. I have never found
C H A PTE R XI.
them hell.’ “
The famous phrase o f out what It was.
the western front. The Jonah phrase
I dreamed I was being tossed about
Over the Top.
On my second trip to the trenches o f the western front. T o Tommy It In an open boat on a heaving sea and
our officer was making his rounds o f means If yon are lucky enough to come opened my eyes. The moon was shin
inspection, and we received the cheer back yon will be minus an arm or a ing. I was on n stretcher being car
ful news that at four in the morning leg.
ried down one of our communication
I glanced again at my wrist watch. trenches. A t the advanced first-aid
we were to go over the top and take
the German front-line trench. My heart W e all wore them and you could hardly post my wounds were dressed, nnd
turned to lead. Then the officer car call us "sissies” for doing so. It was a then I was put Into an ambulance nnd
ried on with his instructions. T o the minute to four. I could see the hand sent to one o f the base hospitals. Tho
best o f my memory I recall them as move to the twelve, then a dead si wounds In my shoulder and hend were
follow s: “ At eleven n wiring party will lence. It hurt. Everyone looked up not serious and In six weeks I had re
go out in front and cut lanes through to see what had happened, but not for joined my compnny for service In the
our barbed wire for the passage o f long. Hharp whistle blasts rang out front line.
troops in the morning. A t two o'clock along the trench, and with a cheer the
our artillery will open np with an In men scrambled up the ladders. The
tense bombardment, which will last un bullets were cracking overhead, and
Empey Joins th* “ S u icid e
til four. Upon the lifting o f the bar occasionally a machine gun would rip
club.” The thrilling details are
rage the first o f the three waves w ill
told In the next Installment
go over.” Then he left. Home o f the pet. H ow I got up that ladder I will
Tommies, first getting permission from never know. The first ten feet out In
(TO UU CO N TIN U IC I*)
the sergeant, went Into the machine^ front was agony. Then we passed
Instead I took Lydia E. Pink-
ham’s Vegetable Compound
and W as Cured.
Baltimore, Md. ’ ’ Nearly four year*
I sufferisl from organic troubles, n«r-
vousnsss and hernl-
ache# and e v e r y
month would hsv* to
stay in hod most o f
ments would relieve
me for a time but
my doctor was al
ways urging me to
.have an o|>eration.
v . My sister asked mo
> . to try Lydia E. Plnk-
^ I n m’s Vegetable
j ( ompound b e f o r e
X .V 7
/ • onsentlng t o a n
" V ,
f ! '«iteration. 1 to o k
A o liottlea o f it and
r /'jH T * -
It Ims completely
\ cured mo and my
work is a pleasure. I tell all my friemla
who have any trouble o f thi* kind what
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetabl
pound has done for me.' —N
BniTTINOIIAM, 009 Calve
It is only natural for si.
dread the thought o f an cie rs tM i.
many women have lieen restored
health by this famous remedy. Lydia K.
Pinkham's Vegetable Coinpound, after
an operation tin* been au vised that it
will pay any woman who sulTere from
such aliment* to consider trying It be
fore submitting to such a trying ordeal.
People to Avoid.
' "Homo people," said Uncle Eben,
"regards gtvin' good advice aa a form
of amusement, same as telling funny
A T AN END—the "fem ale complaints''
and . weaknesses that make
woman's life a misery. They
are rcitm ml by Ur Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. For
ail the derangements, disor
ders. and disease* peculiar
to tho sex. this Is the only
remedy o< rtnla to benefit.
It’s a legitimate medicine
(or woman, earotally adapt
ed to lo r deiii-als organlaa-
» ni l any of her comlltlous.
It regulates and promotes
all the proper functions, builds up aud
Invigorates tho entire system, and re
stores health and strength.
Are you weak, nervous and ailing,
or "run down” and overworked? Then
it will bring you special help it's the
mother's frlond. it lessens pain and
insures life of both mother and child.
Dr. I’lerce’s Favorite Prescription
has a record of years of cures. It is
tho most potent Invigorating tonic and
strengthening nervine known to medi
cal science. It Is made of the glyceric
extracts of native medicinal roots
found in our forests and contains not
a drop of alcohol nr harmful druga.
Hoi IduThal FA TO IN X Z « # * * — VM
Hold In Tablet or Liquid form by deal
ers. Tablets 60c.— Adv.
Timepieces Need Care.
Clocks will keep good time If they
■ire not wound too tightly and never
allowed to run down. An elghtday
clock should he wound once in four
days, and then half or little more than
half way each lime. A watch that la
wound twice a day will keep belter
time than if It Is wound up quite tight
every 24 hours.
Mat?, Careless bv
When all is prose
nation seems to if
IV. h . and priiHperl ^
people careless.— Atcb.
Flo make a
Alcohol From Sawdust.
Experiments have shown that a ton
of dry sawdust will yield with proper
treatment twenty to twenty-five gal
lons of 95 per cent ethyl or grain alco
Cincinnati authority aaya corns
dry up and lift out
Ouch ! ? ! ? ! !
This kind of rough
talk will be beard less here In town If
people troubled with corns w ill follow
the simple advice of this Clnolnnatl
authority, who claims that a few drops
of a drug called freezone when applied
to a tender, aching com or hardened
calloui stop* soreness at once, and
soon the corn or callous dries up and
lifts right o ff without pain.
H s says freezons dries Immediately
and never lnflamee or even Irritates
the surrounding akin. A small bottle
of freezone will coat very little at any
drug store, but will positively remove
every hard or soft com or callous
from one's ftet. Millions of America's
women will welcome this announce
ment since the Inauguration of the
high heels. If your druggist doesn't
have freezone tell him to order a small
bottle for you.— Adv.
“ To Thine Owntelf Be True.”
If a man has nothing to reproach
himself with, he can bear anything.—
To keep clean and healthy take Dr,
Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. They regu
late liver, bowel* and stomach.
Horse’s Musical 8en*e.
Tho musical acuteness o f horses Is
shown by tho rapidity with which cav
alry horses learn the significance of
Graaalafed E y e lid a .
Rye* inflamed by aspo-
Y C S
2 ? .a ¿ - T - N o S m .r ,i^
jmt Ey* Comfort. At
Druggini or by mail 50c pet Bottle. Mansi
tvs Selva in Tubes 25«. r or Bssk *1 ffi* tys
TftCB ask Martas tys Btaady Cs.. CMssgs