Palacios Beacon (Palacios, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1919 Page: 2 of 8
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PALACIOS BEACON, PALACIOS. TEXAS
GIRLS! LOIS OF
small bottle of "Danderine"
makes hair thick, glossy
Removes all dandruff, stops itch,
ing scalp and faliing
To be possessed of a head of heav>,
beautiful hair; soft, lustrous, fluft'y,
wavy and free from dandruff is merely
a matter of using a little Danderine.
It is easy and Inexpensive to have
nice, soft hair and lots of it. Just get a
small bottle of Knowlton's Danderine
now—it costs but a few cents—all drug
stores recommend it—apply a little as
directed and within ten minutes there
will be an appearance of abundance,
freshness, flufllness and an Incompara-
ble gloss and lustre, and try as you
will you cannot find a trace of dandruff
or falling hair; but your real surprise
will be after about two weeks' use,
wTieh yTWWlirfcpe new hair—tine iiiiil
downy at first—yes—but really new
hair—sprouting out all over your scalp
—Danderine Is, we believe, the only
sure hair grower, destroyer of dan--
druff and cure for Itchy scalp, and It
never fails to stop falling hair at once.
If you want to prove how pretty and
soft your hair really is, moisten a cloth
with a little Danderine and carefully
draw It through your hair—taking one
small strand at a time. Your hsiir will
be soft, glossy and beautiful in just
a few moments—a delightful surprise
awaits everyone who tries this. Adv.
A Leading Question.
Glbbs—"I fall you, no one can fool
my wife." Dibbs—"Then how did you
get her?"—The Clubfellow.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Luca«
Frank J. Chenpy makes oath tlint he la
ienior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney
& Co,, doing: business in the City of To-
ledo, County and State aforesaid, and that
sail Arm will pay the sum of ONE HUN-
DRED DOLLARS for any case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by the use of
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. 1888.
(Seal) A. W. Oleason, Notary Public.
HALL'S CATARRH MKDICINE is tak-
en Internally and arts through the Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of the System
Druggists, 76c. Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio.
It is willingness to pay a good rent-
al (liar, gives ills Satanic majesty the
choice of apartments in some homes.
Cuticura for Sere Hands.
Soak hands on retiring in the hot suds
of Cuticura Soap, dry and rub In Cu-
ticura Ointment. Remove surplus
Ointment with tissue paper. This Is
only one of the things Cuticura will do
if Soap, Ointment and Talcum are used
for all toilet, purposes.—Adv.
Humbugs are gilded coins of plausi-
bility frotn ilie mint of deception.
Don't trifle with a cold
You can't afford to risk
Keep always at hand a
CASCARA M PUININE
Standard cold remedy for 20 year*—In tablet
form—ml', aura, no opiatea—break* up a cold
in |4 houra—relieve* grip In 3 day*. Money
If it fail*. The genuine boa ha* a Red top
SK mE W* picture. At AU Drue Store*.
Pills and Strong Medicines Made
This Lady's Troubles Worse,
But Thedford's Black-Draught
Improved Her Appetite and
Took Away Her Bile.
Nancy, Ky.—Mrs. Cora Waddle, n
resident of this place, gives out this
statement: "I have taken Black-
Draught. and found It to be the best
liver medicine I ever used. It has
just been tine for indigestion, sour
stomach and a bitter taste in the
I used to get bilious and constipated
and had to take something. Pills and
other strong medicines would only tear
my stomach up and leave me In a
worse fix than before taking. I began
to have sick headache.
After learning of Black-Draught I
took it and was cured of sick head-
aches. One or two doses a week, or a
pinch after iueais, kept the bowels
open and took away all bile. I have a
,,-ood appetite, due to my use of Black-
If your liver Is not acting properly
you may suffer from such symptoms
as headache, biliousness, constipation,
indigestion, etc., and unless relief is
obtained serious trouble may result.
In its ,70 years of successful use,
Thedford's Black-Draught has been
found to relieve these ailments and
stimulate the liver to do its work.
At all druggists.—Adv.
"My ancestors enme over with the
early settlers." "I don't doubt it;
they didn't deport them then."
Get New Kidneys!
The kidneys are the most overworked
organs of the human body, and when they
fail in their work of tilterinK oat and
throwing off the poisons developed in the
system, tilings begin to happen.
One of the first warnings is tinin or stiff-
ness in the lower part of the back; highly
colored urine; loss of appetite; indiges-
tion; irritation, or even stone in the blad-
der. These symptoms indicate a condition
that may lead to that dreaded and fatal
malady, Bright's disease, for which there
is said to be no cure.
Do not. tieiay a minute. At the first in-
dication of trouble in the kidney, liver,
bladder or urinary organs start taking
Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules, anil
save yourself before it is Loo lale. Instant
treatment is necessary in kidney and blad-
der troubles. A delay is often fatal.
You can almost certainly find immediate
relief in Gold Medal Haarlem Oil Capsules.
For more than 200 years this famous prep-
aration has been an unfailing remedy for
all kidney, bladder and urinary troubles.
It is the pure, original Haarlem Oil your
great-grandmother used. About two cap-
sules each day will keep you toned up and
feeling fine. Get it at any drug store, and
if it does not give you almost immediate
relief, your money will be refunded. Be
sure you get the GOLD MEDAL brand.
None other genuine. In boxes, three
When a man compliments a woman,
she always admires his fraakness.
PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN AT ONCE END8
SOURNESS,. GAS, ACIDITY,
Don't stny upset I When meals don't
fit and you belch gas, acids and undi-
gested food. When you feel lumps of
Indigestion pain, flatulence, heartburn
or headache you can get Instant relief.
No waiting! Tape's Diapepslu will
put you on your feet. As soon as you
eat one of these pleasant, harmless
tablets all the Indigestion, gases, acid-
ity and stomach distress ends. Your
druggist sells them. Adv.
The older a lamb grows the more
sheepish he becomes.
RECIPE FOR GRAY HAIR.
To half p'nt of water add 1 oz. Bay Rum,
e small bos of Barbo Compound, and Vi
oz. of glycerine. Any druggist can put thin
up or you can mix it at home at very lit-
tle cost. 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 or
greasy, and does not rub off.—Adr.
More good intentions would be car-
ried out If they didn't live forever.
The foiiowiug are the uaioes of
TEXAS BOYS yvUg have given up
their lives for their country, or who
have been wouuded, captured or miss-
ing on the battlefields of Europe;
KILLED IN ACTION.
Mechanic Willie i). Nowlain, Mount
Pvt. Milton J. Winkler, Houston.
Corp. Thomas U. Hughes, Dexter.
Pvt. Henry W. Eads, Batson.
Pvt. Morris B. Tittle, Lampasas.
Pvt. Harold P. Chapman, Jackson-
DIED OF DISEASE.
Srgt. Elmer L. Crockett, Babyhead.
Pvt. Thomas C. Deaoon, Donna.
Pvt. Robert L. Everltt, Everitt.
Pvt. Vermund G. Hanson, Pharr.
Pvt. John R. Holloway, Athens.
Pvt. Elonra S. Mills, Normangee.
Pvt. Henry W. Mlkeeka, Dexter.
Pvt. George L. Vinson, Eureka.
Pvt. Ninclay Gardner, Montalva.
Pvt. Cleveland House, Washington.
Pvt. Dudley Pierce, Dallas.
Srgt. Alino E. Okell, El Paso.
Pvt. Tracy B. Nabors, Ladonia.
Pvt. Walter G. Garner, San Antonio.
DIED O1-* WOUNDS
Pvt. Houston B. Farmer, Dallas.
WOUNDED IN ACTION.
Pvt. Francisco Loal, McKay.
Pvt. Ira D. Moseley, Moran.
Pvt. Jesse B. Plunkett, Thornton.
Pvt. James W. Pollak, Plenums.
Srgt. Alois J. Skards, Bloomington.
Pvt. Charles B. Sciuyres, Oletha.
Corp. Ray W. Reeves, Gail Antonio.
Srgt. Win. M. Casburn, Fort Wurth.
Srgt. Glenn A. McCombs, Mission.
Pvt. Ed Cage, Alford.
Pvt. Vinyard G. Cornelius, Sacul.
Pvt. James D. Epperson, Kenedy.
Pvt. Rufus E. Fife, Chappell Hill.
Pvt. Elmer D. Johnson, Proctor.
Pvt. Jesse A. Massengale, Hico.
Pvt. Willie Mendina, Denison.
Pvt. Williard F. Sears, Snyder.
Pvt. Robert A. Green, Benjamin.
Pvt. John H. Hopkins, Manning.
Corp. Taylor Presley, Denison.
Pvt. John R. Alexander, Cumby.
Pvt. Jim G. Welch, Bryan.
Pvt. Willie F. Gif-se, Kimbro.
Pvt. Chester E. Farrow, Woodson.
Pvt. Bill Perry. Weston.
Pvt. David G. Pinson, Proctor.
♦ d Logan H. Williamson, Loekuey.
Pvt. Robert E. Lindley, McLean.
Pvt. Clifford R. Reynolds, Fort
Corp. John K. Hasty, Jefferson.
Pvt. Pelman P. Pyle, Scurry.
Pvt. Ed. D. Johnson, Cold Springs.
Pvt. William H. Naul, Elinina.
Pvt. Howell Ford, West.
Srgt. Dee B. Clonts, Mart.
Pvt. William T. Cox, Floresville.
Pvt. William H. Johnson, Clifton.
Pvt. Charles F. Whyt, Wichita Fails.
Corp. John H. Hawthorne, Mllano.
Corp. Lester E. Whatley, Wichita
Pvt. Rudolph Hrnlcke, Wallis.
Pvt. James H. Wilkinson, Petty.
Pvt. Claude C. Boykin, Cason.
Pvt. Ira D. Chambers, Time.
Pvt. Underwood Cope, Itasca.
Pvt. Will Green, Gay Hill.
Pvt. Harry Corenblitbe, Dallas.
Pvt. William H. Esci, Enger.
Pvt. Harvey F. Geatas, Abbott.
Pvt. Otto R. Hans, Bulverde.
Pvt. Charlie Moore, Holland.
Pvt. Harrison Shockley, Amarlllo.
Pvt. Sidney B. Shuford, Kerrville.
Pvt. Alfred J, Taylor, Dallas.
Pvt. Tull Newton, Uvalde.
Pvt. George R. Dodson, Comanche.
Pvt. Edward R. Gibson, Midway.
Pvt. Joseph S. JoneB, Fort Worth.
Capt. Charles T. Kuhman, San An-
Lt. Robert L. Paulk, Brownsville.
Srgt. Chas. Gibson, CorpuB Christ!.
Srgt. Joseph O. Beagle, San Antonio.
Corp. John H. Cooper, Denison.
Corp. Milton L. Reed, Beaukiss.
Pvt. Andrew J. Baggett, Waelder,
Pvt. Clarence Barnes, San Marcos,
Pvt. Alfred P. Craven, Dallas.
Pvt. John P. Deshazo, Camp Springs.
Pvt. Luther Drexcl, Malakoff.
Pvt. William E. Loudermiik, Dunn.
Pvt. Oscar C. Mayer. Goin.
Pvt. William F. Orr, Mt. Enterprise
Pvt. Peter T. Walker, Dripping
RETURNED TO DUTY.
Pvt. Homer H. Golden, Tyler.
Pvt. Richard L. McDowell, Clarka-
offel. Chas. J. Boone, Whitcwright.
Pvt. Custon A. Rlggs, Houston.
Mechanic Thomas E. House, Rosser.
Pvt. Valley H. Bartley, PrairievHle.
Pvt. Ben H Copeland, Garner.
Pvt. William H. Huffman, Call.
Pvt. Oran M. Nelll, Athens.
Division* to Return Home.
Washington.—General Pershing no-
tified the war department Wednesday
that he had ordered the Twenty-sixth
(New England) and the Thirty-fifth
(Missouri and Kansas) divisions to
prepare for return home.
Carrier pigtsons, when used to enrry
dispatches, are generally liberated in
pairs, each of the two bearing the
same message, in order that there tttaj
be a double chance of getting the dis-
patch through safely. On Its arrival
from the front line trenches a pigeon
is seized by soldiers stationed in the
pigeon loft and the message is read
and sent to the chief signal ofllcer,
who telegraphs it to Its destination.
What does this spell? "Ghough-
According to the following rule it
Gli-p as in hiccough.
Ough-o as in dough.
Phth-t as in phthisis.
Elgli-a as in neighbor.
Ttc-t r.s in gazette.
Eau-o as in beau.
Thus you have potato.—Boys' Life.
He Meant "Rare."
"That poor French count! He
meant to be complimentary to Edith,
but put ills foot in it, as usual."
"lie vowed that her beauty was
^erv scarce."—Boston Transcript.
Mrs. M.vles—I see your neighbor has
got Into society tit last.
Mrs. Styles—Oh, yes. She's right in
"Has she got that same stenogra-
"Oh, no. She hasn't any stenogra-
"You don't mean to say she does her
own correspondence ?"
"Oh, no. But she calls that stenog-
rapher her amanuensis now."
Went Away From There.
Ezra (of Yaptown)—While you wer®
In the big city, Uriah, did you see any
of them there sweatshops I've heard
so much about?
Uriah—More'n I wanted to, b'goshf
That there fresh city nephey 'o mlne-
Invelgled me into a Turkish one, but
I hollered so durn loud they had to
let ine out before I wuz tin'lly dis-
solved !—Buffalo Express.
Where He Is.
Askett—What's become of the old1
feller who didn't know one card from
Tellutn—Oh, he's visiting his wealthy-
son who makes all his business deci-
sions by cutting the dcck.
Why Swift & Company Handle
Poultry, Eggs, Butter and Cheese
Swift & Company went into the pro-
duce business because they saw a
crying need for the kind of service they
were equipped to perform.
The produce business was in chaos.
Collecting, transportation, preparation
and distribution was hit or miss,
with delay, deterioration and loss on
The farmer was at the mercy of an
uncertain, localized market. He had
no way of reaching through to the
people who needed what he was
raising for them. There was no prem-
ium upon improving his stocks, for
grading was lax or lacking.
The consumer had to accept produce
that, as a rule, had no known respon-
sible name behind it. He had no way
of knowing how long the eggs or the
butter he was buying had been lying
around in miscellaneous lots in the back
room of a country store. Much of the
poultry was not properly refrigerated
before shipment or properly protected
by refrigeration in transit.
Swift & Company's initiative brought
system to this chaos. Their organiza-
tion, equipment, and experience in
handling perishable food products were
already adjusted to the task. Their
refrigerator cars, branch houses, cen-
tral points, far-reaching connections,
trained sales force, supplied just what
Now the farmer has a daily cash
market in touch with the nation's
needs with better prices. Standardi-
zation makes better produce more
profitable. More consumers are served
with better, fresher, finer foodstuffs.
Nothing suffers from this save
inefficiency, which has no claim upon
Swift & Company, U. S.A.
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Tucker, T. L. Palacios Beacon (Palacios, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1919, newspaper, February 21, 1919; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth411630/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Palacios Library.