The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 194, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 27, 1917 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE NORMAN DAILY TRANSCRIPT
TN'et Contents 15 Fluid Drachm
1 ALCOHOL-3 PERCENT,
f AVc^clabk Preparation lor Aj-
P similntimJUiefood by i
1 tlmJlhcStoiMcls and Bowels a
Thereby Promoting Dt^c5ttcm
: Cheerfulness and Rest Contain5
neither Oplam.Morphlne nor
Mineral. Not Narcotic
AkJ U4 Mb I
A hcTpful Remedy for
Constipation and Diarrhoe*
and Feverlshness nna
Loss OK SLEEP
resulting therefronrm nn 7
Ja* ckntaoh c ohm®
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
Mothers Know That
TMt OlfTTAUN •OHP.NY, MCW TORN OrTf.
E y e , Epizootic,
Distemper and all
— nose and throat
diseases cured, and all others, no matter how "exposed,"
kept from having any of these diseases with 8POH.VS
DISTBMPKR COMPOUND.' Three to six doses often cur®
a case. One 60-cent bottle guaranteed to do so. Best
thing for brood mares; acts on the blood. 50c a bottle,
$5 dozen bottles. Druggists and harness shops or manu-
facturers sell It. Agents wanted.
SPOliN MEDICAL CO., (.lie mints, Goabcn, Iud., U. S. A.
Her Dual Attitude.
"Docs your wife ever show a bold,
aggressive front when you reprove her
"Sure she does, and she shows her
bold front by talking back."
Equal to the Demand.
"I never use any but pasteurized
milk In the city," said the new board-
er; "can you furnish It?"
"Yes, Indeed!" was the confident re-
ply ; "our cows 're kept In the pasture
all summer."—The Christian Herald.
"Pape's Diapepsin" cures sick,
sour stomachs in five minutes
"Really does" put bad stomachs In
order—"really does" overcome Indiges-
tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
aourneBS in five minutes—that—just
that—makes Pape's Diapepsin the lar-
gest selling stomach regulator in the
world. If what you eat ferments into
ftubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour, undigested food and
acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath
foul; tongue coated; your insides filled
with bile and indigestible waste, re-
member the moment "Pape's Diapep*
Bin" comes in contact with the stomach
all such distress vanishes. It's truly
astonishing—almost marvelous, and
the Joy is its harmlessness.
A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dia.
pepsin will give you a hundred dollars'
worth of satisfaction.
It's worth its weight in gold to men
and women who can't get their stom-
achs regulated. It belongs In your
home—should always be kept handy
in case of sick, sour, upset stomach
during the day or at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless
Btomarh doctor in the world.—Adv.
The Mascllne Way.
He—Men never gossip.
She—Of course not. They merely
STOP THOSE SHARP SHOOTING PAINS
"Femenina" is tho wonder worker for all
(amaJd disorders Price ti .00 and 50c. Adv.
You may notice that when some
men promise you things they always
qualify the promise with a great big if.
Nearly all men are suspicious and
nearly all women are superstitious.
ACTRESS TELLS SECRET.
A well known actress gives the follow-
ing recipe for gray hair: To half pint of
water add 1 oz. Bay Ruin, a small box of
Barbo Compound, and Vi oz. of glycerine.
Any druggist can put this up or you can
mix It at home at very little coat. Full
directions for making and use come In
each box of Barbo Compound. It will
gradually darken streaked, faded gray
hair, and make It soft and glossy. It will
not color the scalp. Is not sticky %i
greasy, and does not rub off. Adv.
We are told that housewives can no
longer afford to serve cabbage. That's
too bad, of course—but how much bet-
ter the boarding house of the future
Is going to smell!
FOR WEAK KIDNEYS
A medicinal preparation like Dr. Kil-
mer*1 Swamp-Root, that has real curative
value almost sella itself. Like an endleaa
chain system the remedy is recommended
by those who have been benefited to those
who are in need of it.*
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root is a physi*
cian's prescription. It has been tested
for years and has brought results to count-
less numbers who have Buffered.
The success of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root
ia due to the fact that it fufills almost ev-
ery wish in overcoming kidney, liver and
bladder diseases, corrects urinary trouble®
and neutralizes the uric acid which causes
Do not suffer. Oet a bottle of Swamp-
Root from any druggist now. Start treat-
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to I>r.
Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be aurs |
mention thia paper.—Adv.
Agnes—The ostrich doesn't see mucb
and digests everything.
Grace—What an Ideal husband.
Justice—What's the charge?
Officer—Stealing potatoes from
Jewelry store, yer honor.
The t$uinin& That Uncs Not
Cause Nervousness or
Ringing in Head
Because of Its Tonic and Laxative effect, LAXATIVE BROMO
QUININE can be taken by anyone without causing nervousness
or ringing in the head. It removes the cause of Colds, Grip and
Hftadache. Used whenever Quinine is needed.
—but remember there la Only One
That le the Original
Laxative Bromo Quinine
This Signature on Every Box
Ommd Ihm World Over Im
Curm a Oold a s —
la Cmt Dry. «OCl
Italy's Operations Against Sub-
marine Menace Is Clue to
DIRIGIBLES AS SEA SCOUTS
All Porta Protected by Netting—Mine
Sweepers Win Little Glory and
Less Publicity, but Are Most
By EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER.
(Correspondence of the Chicago Daily
Italian Coast.—What can the allies
do against the submarine menace? A
grout deal In such small landlocked
waters as the Adriatic, the Aegean
and the Tyrrhenian seas, less In the
open Atlantic. But In the Adriatic
particularly many devices can be prof-
itably employed. The most important
of these is doubtless the wir< subma-
rine net. All ports are now protected
by netting which can be opened and
shut to permit the pussage of ships.
Hence submarines have become chary
of entering an enemy port, preferring
to wait Just outside or block the chan-
nel by a row of mines. In consequence
mine sweepers have become a neces-
sity and hardly a port but harbors
a fleet of them. These small ships,
which often fall victim to their task,
becoming aware of a mine only as
their keel strikes It and amid the
thunder of death, win little glory and
less publicity. They ure among the
unchanted humble, the housemaids of
All ships that pass floating mines on
the high seas shoot at them and sink
them, sometimes by rifle fire, more of-
ten by gun tire.
"The Invention of nets against sub-
marines," writes Paolo Olordanl, "is
due to the British admiralty, which
not long ago, after several months of
toilful silence, celebrated the certain
sinking of the 100th enemy submarine
snared in the toils. These nets are
most ingenious and formidable."
"Drifters" Hold the Nets.
The nets are towed through the wa-
ter by small steam fishing boats known
as drifters. Great Britain has already
mobilized more than 100.000 fishermen
with at least 3,000 ships.
Some hundreds of these drifters
have been loaned to Italy. Each drift-
er drags out and places a section of
net some 1.000 meters long, for which
It is responsible. A submarine strikes
a piece of net like some blind night-
flying beetle. The nearest drifters wait
a certain time to see if the submarine
Is prepared to come to the surface and
surrender. If not a bomb is dropped
Into the dim thickness of water. There
Is a choked report, a disturbance In
he waves and then all is quiet. Sub-
marine and net have disappeared. And
proudly the successful drifter, return-
ing homeward with or without prison-
ers, hoists to the masthead the black
sinister flag of the pirate, the ancient
symbol of a good catch. Every drifter
Is moreover armed with little guns at
stem and stern, a wireless apparatus
and a megaphone, through which the
hardy sailors, the same who manned
the ship in time of peace, call back and
forth to each other.
Already the number of submarines
sunk In the Adriatic is not small.
Humble Fishermen Lose Lives.
"But," continues SIg. Giordan I, "It
does not always happen In this way.
The torpedo boat that inspects this
strange guard notices an open door, a
broken ring In the chain. No matter.
Another drifter takes the place of the
one swallowed by the waves and the
chain is again closed, the shackles of
ambush again assured." The drifters
are offered in sacrifice to the sen and
the submarine that great ships may
pass safely where they will. The hum-
ble fishermen* of the coast still look to
the dominion of the seas.
Next to the patient net throwing
drifter the most picturesque weapon Is
the armed motorboat. These fast lly-
I ers have the advantage of greater
speed and vision over the submarine.
I They are so small that they are not
| worth a torpedo and draw so little wa-
ter it would be almost impossible to
torpedo them. Back and forth, the
length and hrendth of the patrol, day
and night, in nil weathers, these dimi-
nutive knights-errant cruise in search
of the submarine—the sea serpent of
terror and death.
Motorboats Chase Submarines.
The first fleet was formed of fast
I pleasure launches, commandeered and
turned to a use for which they were
| never made. More recently larger,
faster, more comfortable and sea-
worthy steel motorboats, painted lead
color and In appearance not unlike
submarines, were built and armed by
the government. Boats of this type
carry guns, machine guns, torpedoes,
and occasionally bombs. For weeks
they cruise and watch In vain and
then, perchance, their patience and
submarine trying to run in close for a
try at,the big ships slips to the bot-
tom of the gray sen.
The life of those who retnnln at sea
in such little ships In all weathers Is
one of abnegation and discomfort.
Larger than motorboats, cruisers,
destroyers and torpedo boats aid in
the submarine hunt. And of these tor-
pedo boats are the most useful. To
tell a truth obvious to any student of
that for the patrol work now occupy-
ing their attention their forces In small
craft are limited. In Italy, as In the
United States, the number of ships had
been fixed In time of peace at a mlnl-
mum of efficiency by the naval author-
ities and then reduced by ministers
bent on economy. Fortunately, the
Austrians are no better off.
The Italians have worked hard to
develop their fleet in directions Indi-
cated by experience. Allied ships
must at all times move freely through
the Mediterranean and the Adriatic
must be kept safe for transports. The
first pre-occupatlon of Italy Is to guard
its shipping and harbors. Submarine
chasers had to be found. Recently
moreover, a tool in offensive warfare
has been realized. An extremely fast
type of scout cruiser has been built,
which It Is hoped will prove successful
in forcing a tight on the wary Aus-
trians, cutching the marauders along
the Italian coasts before they can
reach port. These ships closely re-
semble the larger types of American
destroyer with difference due to the
work for which they are Intended.
Agulnst submarines, however, such
ships are less effective than tiny tor-
pedo boats. Austrian submarines, es-
pecially tho smaller types generally
employed In the Adriatic, cannot re-
main long absent from their base.
They can remain under water only a
few hours. Their speed is low. So
they can sometimes be traced, follow-
ed and forqed to fight.
Fight to Destroy Each Other.
In such a case it becomes a question
of head work between the captain of
the submarine and the captain of the
torpedo boat, the one striving to elude,
the other to draw near. Usually, need-
less to say, the submarine wins. If,
however, the torpedo boat outguesses
the submarine and foresees the spot
where the latter will emerge, a most
curious conflict ensues.
"The submarine," to quote SIg. Gior-
danl again, "disappears, comes into
sight farther away, disappears, reap-
pears, seeking a convenient spot for
launching the torpedo that will rid It
of its oppressor. The torpedo boat
must follow It ever more closely,
watching the torpedo's departure and
maneuvering nimbly to avoid It and
cut off the enemy."
Hydroplanes armed with bombs
which explode 30 or 40 feet under wa-
ter are useful for sighting and even
for fighting submarines. Two or tl^ree
times, I believe, a submarine in lmme*
sion has been struck and destroyed by
a bomb cleverly dropped from an air-
plane. Scouting for submarines from
the air is so fruitful that almost every
day squads of aviators fly out over the
sea on regular patrol duty. The Ital-
ians are fortinate In possessing a new
type of fast seaplane, with a dolphin
shaped body, said to be superior in
power, carrying and climbing capacity
to the Austrian Loehner, employed by
the Italians up till now, and to our
own Curtiss, of which the Loehner is
said to be an Imitation. The new type.
In body Identical with the one employ-
ed by the French and British, Is con-
structed in Italy and equipped with au
Dirigibles as Sea Scouts.
The most useful gf nil constructions
for sea scouting is the dirigible bal-
loon. For this one purpose the Zeppe-
lin has not proved a failure. Italy is
fairly well equipped with semirigid
balloons similar to the French type
and almost every day one or more of
them may be seen gliding over the
sea. What they accomplish I do not
Captive balloons are sometimes hoist-
ed over the shore for observation pur-
Such are the principal weapons used
by Italy ngalnst submarines. How the
struggle is progressing, whether ame-
lioration of means is counterbalanced
by Improvement In submarine con-
struction, only the future. In all like-
lihood the Immediate future, will tell.
Today both sides are losing heavily.
Sometimes the submarine is Its own
undoing. Despite Its terrible offensive
powers the submarine has remained,
in the words of Luther Bradley, "a deli-
cate little thing." More than once dur-
ing this war a submarine emerging
beside a ship at night and launching a
torpedo, has been sunk by upheaval in
the water caused by the explosion.
The submarine dare not approach too
near its victim, and, for this reason,
many steamers escape. Sometimes In
the <lark commanders of submarines
become confused and overestimate dis-
tance. This statement seems the more
credible If we reflect that In torpedo
practice the United States navy has
found that a single explosion often
kills the fish for 400 or f 00 yards on
all sides. To be sunk by one's own
torpedo seems a sad fate, but not un-
fitting those who preach ruthless war-
Credit Is due the allies on one
score: Whereas the submarine was
known and developed before the war,
tho antisubmarine craft, nets, bombs
and the like, all had to be brought Into
being. In this work, as In every other
branch of the war It has been my
privilege to Investigate, Italy is play-
ing its part well.
SEVEN YEARS AGO
Is Mealtime a
Worry to Yon
Stmkor also ot tho Old Standard Qrovo'a Tattelose Ohlll Tonlm
NEW ZFALANDERS ARE REAL HEROES
Malcolm Ross. War Correspond-
ent, Tells of Work of Doc-
tors and Nurses.
SAVE LIVES UNDER GUN FIRE
Stretcher Bearers Work Day and
Night Without Food or Sleep—
Describes Brilliant Deeds in
Battle of Somme.
London.—An Interesting article writ-
ten by Malcolm Ross, war correspond-
ent with the New Zealand forces, and
dealing with the work of the New Zea-
land medical corps on the Somme, has
been Issued by Sir Thomas Macken-
zie, high commissioner for New Zea-
land. The following are extracts:
"No account of the fighting on the
Somme would be complete without ref-
erence to the splendid work done
by the New Zealand medical corps. It
was on September 13 that the corps
'took over' from the English division
that our troops relieved. In a Ger-
man dugout at a place known to us
as Flat Iron Copse the advance
dressing station was established. It
was all the time under shell fire. Two
of the orderlies were killed on the
first afternoon. Several bearers were
killed In the vicinity of Thistle Alley,
another station. Others were wound-
ed. One night both doctors and men
worked for hours In their gas helmets,
and that Is not an easy Job.
Battle Was Raging Near By.
"Two thousand yards nway was
Flers, about which the battle raged for
some time. From there the bearers
had to carry uphill over sodden ground
through a fairly heavy barrage of 5.9
high explosives and shrapnel. It was
a long and difficult Job, but rain or
shine they never ceased their efforts.
In many cases it took six bearers five
hours to bring a wounded man from
the relay post 500 yards south of Flers.
A medical officer and 12 men were sent
out there. The post was no sinecure.
There It was that Major Martin and
Captain Boyle were killed. They were
splendid fellowo, and very brave.
"During the whole of the first week
the Germans kept up their barrage,
with a view to preventing transport
repaid—an Austrinn j and troops getting up to Flers. but dur-
ing the whole of the fighting not a
single man ever hesitated to go for-
ward when required.
"Some of the bearers worked for 48
hours, some for 72, without sleep and
with hut little food. One who brought
a wounded man right down to Flat Iron
Copse was at the finish almost worse
than his patient. Another bearer was
wounded, but went on carrying in nn-
other wounded till wounded u second
naval tactics the Italians have four14' I time. He was shot In leg. Later
he was shot In the arm, but even then
he picked up his stretcher and wanted
to carry on, and would have done so
were It not for the fact that a doctor
had ordered him away. He now
proudly wears the riband of the mili-
"Owing to the casualties In the New
Zealand medical corps, orders were
given by the army corps that regi-
mental officers and other officers and
bearers were to go out only at night
So far as I could see, there was no
very laudable Intention of carrying out
Count Day as Night.
"The New Zealanders salved their
consciences by counting day as night.
In this way they got one long night
of 24 hours. In other words, they
went right through, night and day;
many Instances of bravery and untir-
ing devotion to duty In the big event
might be given.
"There were men who day and
night went out under shell and ma-
chine gun flre, time and ngaln, and at
great risk of their own lives saved the
lives of many wounded who otherwise
would have died or been killed. Soino
of them worked continuously collect-
ing wounded under flre for 20 hours
at a stretch. But there is no need
to multiply Instances. Our stretcher
bearers earned undying fame in Gal-
Hpoll The Sotome enhanced the lus-'
ter of their laurels.
"The work of the doctors from be-
ginning to end was magnificent. They
do not say much about It themselves,
but those of us who saw something of
it can estimate It at Its true value,
and the estimate Is very high.
"At all the advanced dressing sta-
tions and aid posts they were under
flre, but they st,uck to their work day
and night, with a heroism worthy of
the best traditions of British doctors.
Three out of our small band lost their
lives on the Somme."
Reads Two Columns at Once.
Arkadelphln, Ark.—Velma Cypert
seven yenrs old. Is n wonder child. She
can read n page of large print at a
single glance. She can read two col-
umns of printed matter adjoining each
other at the same time, and admits she
doesn't know how she does It. The
child Is entirely normal nnd winsome
.In appearance, loves her dolls and a
big maltese cat. but has no fondness
for dogs. She announces K r purpose
to become a writer, probably of ro-
Woman Confessed; Then Smoked.
York, Pa.—Mrs. Annie Dentinger,
charged with the murder of her hus-
band, Hnrry Denllnger, confessed the
crime In the Jail here, and then asked
for a cigarette. She declares she was
treated so brutally by her husband
that she does not care what happens
Then He Had 6 Mules, $650
Cash and Some Equity—Today
He Has $20,000 and Owns
2 Sections o5 Land.
The story of the wealth uf Western
Canada cannot be told too often; the
truth will hear repeatings. And In
telling of It It Is hoped that advantage
will be taken of the great opportuni-
ties that Western Canada offers by
those who are today struggling for a
mere existence, by those who nre oc-
cupying lands, high In price and high
From grain, live stock and dairying
In 1010, there was a return from the
three Prairie Provinces of $258,000,000,
or an Increase of four million dollars
over 11)15, and 118 million dollars over
A prominent Trust Company says:
Borne of our contract holders have paid
off their purchase money on lands
bought n year ago out of this year's
crop, and what one man can do anoth-
er can do. Thousands of Southern Al-
berta farmers harvested nn average
of 40 to 50 bushels of No. 1 wheat to
the acre. These fanners have more
real money to spend than any other
people on the American Continent. J.
I>. Johnston of Bladsworth, Sask., left
Johnson County, Kansas, seven years
ago When he left he had $000 in
cash, six mules, some settler's effects
and an equity In some prairie land.
Mr. Johnston tells his story:
"In my seven years' residence In
Saskatchewan, I have raised seven
good crops the value of this year's
crop alone being Twenty thousand dol-
lars. I now own Two Sections of Im-
proved land, 17 horses and mules, 40
cattle, a large steam thresher and a
full line of farm machinery."
We have made five trips to Knnsas,
one trip to the Pacific Const and re-
turn. We have enjoyed the society of
a class of people than whom none net-
tor can be found. The climate Is
healthful and Invigorating. The soil
Is fertile and productive, well adapted
for the production of the best quality
and largo yields of all cereals and
vegetables, wild and tame grasses. It
Is an excellent stock country."
The question of taxes is one that
carries with It considerable weight.
Coming from a man like Mr. Johnston
the same weight should be given the
answer. He says:
The tax system especially commends
Itself to me as being simple, reason-
able and Just. All direct taxes are
levied on the land at Its appraised
market value, exclusive of improve-
ments thereon. No tax on personal
property. This tends to discourage
the holding of lands by speculators
who prevent Its cultivation or Improve-
ment, hoping to realize profits from the
enhanced value of their holdings due
to the Industrial activities of the bona
fide settlers. It tends to encourage the
settlers to renr substantial Improve-
ments upon their land without paying
a penalty in the form of taxation
therefor. It encourages the raising of
live stock and the possession of other
personal property necessary to the de-
velopment of the country.
"Tho laws are well and economically
administered. Citizens of the Domin-
ion vote on election of members of
parliament and members of the Pro-
vincial assembly, while on questions
of local Improvements nnd school mat-
ters the franchise Is exercised by rate-
payers, Irrespective of citizenship.
The people nre enterprising, school
facilities are good Taxation, Just and
reasonable. Military service volun-
tary. Patriotic fervor unsurpassed,
law and order the rule, and crime the
rare exception. It Is the land of
banks, schools, telephones, grain ?le-
vators, broad, fertile acres, good eli- j
mate, good citizenship and abounding !
In opportunities for the industrious
man or woman of good morals, in
short, the land of promise and fulfill-
ment, I know of no better anywhere.'
Glass Is now made so as to be prac-
IS THE APPETITE POOR
IS THE DIGESTION WEAK
IS THE LIVER LAZY, AND
THE BOWELS CONSTIPATE*)
Under such conditions you
cannot obtain the maximum
value from your food.
Give proper help at once—TRY
Rais Are Dangerous
Kill Them By Using
U. S. Government Buys It
SOLD KVBRYWHERB —25c and H.OO
Oil fuel is used to some extent on
no fewer than 40 railroads In the
A mounting of recent Inventions
permits a single lens camera to take
a stereoscopic picture.
DEATH LURKS IN A WEAK HEART.
so on first symptoms use "Renovlne"
nnd be cured. Delay nnd pay the awful
penalty. "Kenovlne" Is the heart's
remedy. Price $1.00 and 50c.—Adv.
And many a man who pays cash
sleeps on tick.
You can cure
that cold in a
The old family rcmedy-ln tablet
lorm—safe, sure, ensy to take. No
oj)itites-no unplcnsnnt after effects.
Cures colds in 24 hours-Grip in 3
days. Money Iwck if it fails. Get
the genuino box with Ked Top
and Mr. Hill's picture on it—25 centk
At Any Drug Store
If made with II. II. BI. Making Powder,
there will aiwu v« be calls for nioro. Tbero
la no gr^utrr. do slncert-r compliment for
any housewife than this call for "mure".
K. B. !\f. linking powder Is nbsointely
pore and thoroughly efflolent. It's the re-
ltof years of laboratory rtperli
Try this recipe; 1 cup bnckwheat flotirj 1
heaping teaspoonful of R. B..M, Baking
Powder; ^ teaspoon of salt: 1 tablespoon
•agar; >4 rup of milk; 1 cup of water.
Hemomber-R. It. M. Itttklng Powder,
16c a pound—there Is no heto-r. it will earn
you pr.ilsc. A VALUABLE COUPON
IN EACH CAN-SAVE T1IK5II
Ridenour-Raker Mercantile Co.
Oklahoma City. Okla.
That Itch, Burn and Scale Quickly Re-
lieved by Cutlcura—Trial Free.
It takes about ten minutes to prove
that a hot bath with Cutlcura Soap
followed by gentle applications of
Cutlcura Ointment will afford relief
and point to speedy healment of
eczemas, ltchlngs and Irritations. They
are Ideal for all toilet purposes.
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cutlcura, DepL L,
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
A danger signal has been devised
to warn of overhead perils.
Excel in form, vitality
and loveliness. We
have made a specialty ot
roses for years. Sixteen
qutstte varieties of one-year-
plants for fl.00, postpaidi
twelve two-year-old plants for
|3.t>0. Evf-ry rose guaranteed to
bloom. Our 8prlng Clulde gives
valuable Information on roses,
plants, shrubs, fruits and berries.
6end for it today. It's Free.
JOH. W. VESTAL ft SON
Box 856 Little Rock, Ark.
WOMAN'S CROWNING GLORY
Is her hair. If yours Is streuked with
ugly, grizzly, gray hairs, use "La Cre-
ole" Hair Dressing and change it in
the natural way. l'rice $1.00.—Ad*
A fire In an Ohio grain elevator
burned for more than a year.
For genuine comfort nnd lasting pleas-
ure use Bed Cross Ball Blue on wash day.
Ml good grocers. Adv.
Moth and butterfly eggs look like I
mall but fancy pieces of candy.
HouseHeuning Is never as bad kh th
• terns written about iL
gnoti wurKing orucr. in nmeiy-mn#
cases out of every hundred general
good health prevaKs.
Green's August Flower has proven a
blessing arid has been used all over the
civilized world during the last fifty odd
years. It is a universal remedy for
weak stomach, constipation and nerv-
ous indigestion. A dull headache, bad
taste in the mouth in the morning, or
that "tired feeling'* arc nature's warn-
ings that somothing is wrong in ths
digestive apparatus. At such times
Green's August Flower will quickly
correct the difficulty and establish a
normal condition. At all druggists' or
dealers'* 25c and 75c bottles.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Burke, J. J. The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 194, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 27, 1917, newspaper, February 27, 1917; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113412/m1/3/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.