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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY1, SEPTEMBER 18, 1906.
S BODY IS
HORRIBLY GOT UP
Assassin of the Pine Valley
Rancher Shot From Am
bush Near Home.
HEAD v BEATEN TO PULP
Features of the Wealthy Landowner
Are Cut Away by His Slayer in
Insane Frenzy After Mur
der Is Committed.
BAKER Cft'Y. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Mystery still shrouds the foul murder
of Willard Moody, the most shocking
crime In the annals of Baker County.
After a day's Investigation the Coroner's
inquest failed to give a single clew that
suggested more than a simple possibility.
Unless family troubles caused it. no one
can explain the awful deed of the assas
Moody was found on a trail leading
from Plnetown and the Portland Trading
Company's store to his ranch, a quartef
of a mile through a thicket. He had been
Bhot through the head, his eyes were
gouged out and his lips and nose cut out.
Then with the butt of his gun the assas
sin beat the head until it was an un
When Moody left the Portland Trading
Company's store for his house the as
sassin was waiting for him and when
the victim got within a few feet shot
him dead and in a freniy of demoniacal
rage mutilated the body most cruelly.
It was not until Sunday evening that
the body was found. The man had been
dead 15 hours. The murderer had
escaped. With him he carried Moody's
eyes. If the authorities can locate
Moody's brother-in-law. named Cole, he
will be held to tell what he knows of
the crime. Cole mistreated his wife and
the Moodys' Interfered . for their sister,
"Willard Moody, the dead man, being es
pecially stern In demanding Justice for
Cole was ejected from the farm upon
which he had lived, and the wife went
tack to her brothers. It was on this
farm that Willard Moody was killed.
Cole has not been seen since, and the
authorities will hold him for questioning
If he Is found. He is said to have threat
ened, the Moody family.
Moody had been married twice himself
and was twice divorced. He was 44 years
of age, a son of George W. . Moody, of
Portland, one of the first settlers in the
Fine Valley, and was the owner of .a 400
acre ranch and the wealthiest man in the
community. . '.. .".
JEALOUS WOMAN PROWXED
Auto Goes Through Open Bridge
When She Searches for Husband.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Mrs. William Raymond, hurrying in an
automobile to West Seattle to find her
husband, whom she believed had gone to
that suburb with a party of friends, -was
driven Into an open span of the Spokahe
avenue bridge about 2:30 o'clock this
morning and wai drowned before a pass
ing tug could pick her up. Her chauffer,
A. H.. Jnes, escaped with slight Injuries.
Jones says Mrs. Raymond, who occu
pied the rear seat, spoke to him Just as
they approached the span and distracted
his attention so he could not notice the
danger signal, which hung about four
feet above the deck of the bridge. A
higher light indicated the bridge was
Mrs, Raymond was Jealous of her hus
band ,and believed he was spending the
Bight at West Seattle. She had searched
for him down town earlier in the evening
and could not locate him. Anally hiring
the automobile to make the search on
the other side of the bay. In the mean
time Raymond was sleeping comfortably
A 9-year-old son of Mrs. Raymond by
a former husband was found ' on the
streets this morning after an all-night
search for his mother. His father took
possession of the boy.
BARNES TO BE HANGED TODAY
Murderer Curses Bitterly AVhen Got-
ernor Will N'ot Commute Sentence.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.) John
C. Barnes Is doomed to be hanged in the
States Prison at noon tomorrow for the
murder of William Graham, in Douglas
. County, In April. 1906. Barnes had based
strong hopes . on the Governor sparing
his life at the last moment. When the
full realization of the situation dawned
upon him he became enraged and heaped
all kinds of maledictions upon the head
' of the Governor. Sheriff MoClellan, of
Douglas County, whom he had sworn to
kill if he ever escaped, and his prose
cutors. Barnes isi recognized as a desperate
man and has made the boast that his
body would never dangle from the end
of a rope, and while he will, not be given
an opportunity, it is thought he will at
tempt suicide at the last moment if the
chance offers. Everything is In readiness
for the execution.
DECLARES SHE IS XO HORSE
Umatilla Squaw Takes Offense at
KIONA, Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Indians are passing through Kiona In
large numbers now on the way to the
hop fields near North Yakima. A Uma
tilla squaw entered the Kiona Pharmacy
and asked for liniment for a disabled
horse. After, paying she asked for a
remedy for herself, her ailment being
. The druggist pointed at the bottle Just
purchased, stating that It was a good
remedy for rheumatism. But the sensi
tive descendant of Pocahontas indignant
ly resented being classed with horses,
and actually demanded her money back
and flounced out of the drug store In
"Me no horse," quoth she.
VALUATIONS RUNNING HIGHER
Washington Equalizers Are Faced
by Large Surplus.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
With only the verified figures on personal
property assessments to be received from
King and Stevens Counties, it Is prac
tically -assured that the valuations of
the State of Washington for this year will
reach J525,000,0C0, and may be to.000,000
more than that. This will be an increase
of J200,000,000 over the values as equalized
Today's meeting of the State Board of
Equalization was devoted to a discussion
of the subject of the basis on which the
equalization will be made. State Auditor
Clausen and Secretary of State Nichols
advocated equalizing down to about J350,
000,000 and leaving the levy about at last
year's figures. Other members of the
Board favored this year's returns with a
reduction of the levy.
Clausen argued that the arbitrary rate
of one-tenth of a mill for military pur
poses and one-fourth of a mill for roads
would produce more money than needed
for these funds, and called attention to
the constitutional prohibition against
transferring such moneys to other funds.
The other members thought it best to
increase the valuations and lower the
levy for schools and general fund pur
poses, arid by a vote of 4 to 2 the follow
ing resolution was passed by the Board:
"Resolved, That the Board proceed to
classify property and equalize the assess
ment .thereof as between the counties,,
so that the total equalized valuation shall
be as nearly as practicable equal to the
aggregate valuations returned by the
- The Board has adjourned till Thursday.
NOTORIOUS SALOON LICENSED
Judge Snell Decides That Tacoma
Council Acted Favorably.
TACOMA. Wash., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Judge Snell, of the Superior
Court, today directed the city Council
and Clerk to issue ar liquor license to
Frank Salatlno and Raffael Derose,
proprietors of the notorious Roma sa
loon, near Fourteenth street and Pa
cific avenue. The court held that In
the absence of a statutory provision
requiring a majority of the entire
membership of the City Council to
erant a license a majority Of a Quorum
License had been refused on the
ground that only eight members bad
voted In favor of it, out of 16 present,
while the full membership Is 16. The
THREE REPRESENTATIVES IN CONGRESS WHO WILL BE RENOMINATED BY THE
WASHINGTON REPUBLICAN CONVENTION
, A -
N " J
F. W. Cushman.
court also ordered that the journal of
the Council should be corrected; to
show that the motion to adopt the ma
jority report was carried instead of
Horsethief Fugitive Rearrested.
LA GRANDE, Or., Sept. 17. S. Turk,
a fugitive from the Grant County Jail,
where ho was placed on the evidence of
one of his horsethievlng gang, 4n July,
was arrested here this morning.' In
July Turk's party sold many horses
here, and later it was discovered they
wero all stolen horses. One horse was
not sold here, but was left to be dis
posed of by J. D. McKennon.
This morning Turk approached Mc
Kennon in regard to the matter, offer
ing to sell the animal reasonably; Mc
Kennon knew the man and turned him
over to the Sheriff. The Turk gang
was arrested at Pocatello while dis
posing of a carload of horses and placed
In Jail. Turk escaped, coming here,
where he was captured.
Sheep Sent From British Columbia.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. Sept. 17.
(Special.) A large shipment of lambs
was made last week from Grand Forks,
B. C, to Chicago. The consignment con
sisted of 7000 lambs of Cotswold grades
and were bought by Messrs. Smythe &
Co., of Arlington, Or., from F. P. Farns
worth. The freight on the consignment
amounted to $5560.
DECLARES WOMEN USUI
GEORGE MITCHELL'S ATTORNEY
GIVES HIS TESTIMONY. v
AVhen Esther Mitchell Came to Seat
tle She Impressed Lawyers With
Her Lack of Good Sense.
SE-ATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17. Will H.
Morris, the ' attorney who defended
George Mitchell when tried for the mur
der of Franz Edmund Creffield, was the
most interesting witness in the Mitchell
Crefneld Insanity hearing today.. The ses
sion was short. Aside from Morris, -Mrs.
Creffield and Dr. Snyder, the Jail physi
cian, were the only witnesses examined.
Mr. Morris testified to having seen Es
ther Mitchell when she came to Seattle
Immediately after the shooting of Cref
field. He said that when he Introduced
hlmeelf as the attorney for her brother
she refused to have anything to do with
him, saying she' had nothing in common
with her brother George. He declared
that he and the other attorneys interest
ed in the Mitchell case, including Deputy
Prosecuting Attorney John F. Miller, had
conceded at that time that the two
women were insane. He said also that
during the trial of the case he had had
those who were known to have soma un
usual Interest in the case sworn in as wit
nesses, so that they could, be excluded
from the courtroom, as he feared a- dem
onstration might be made.
Morris declared that In hla opinion the
women have such a weak mentality that
it will be impossible to secure a Jury that
will convict them. He declared his belief
that they are crazy, and will never re
cover. Ho eald he thought the girl. had
done the shooting because of a plan
which had been arranged for the birth of
a new "Christ," to which she was to have
been a party, and which was stopped by
the death of Creffield.
MrsCreffleld was placed upon the stand
during the session and questioned closely
regaring her life and religious belief, and
later Dr. Snyder told of the life of the
women In the County .Jail. Nothing of
particular Importance was brought out in
the examination of either of the wit
nesses. Tomorrow Esther Mitchell will be heard
again, and it Is not known whether other
witnesses will be called or not. On ac
count of the number of new witnesses
that are putting in an appearance from
day to day, the close of the hearing has
Deen put ore oy tne members of the com
mission, and it was declared today that
Tuesday will probably end the case.
Your Dnurclst W13 Tell Yob
tJit Murine Eye Remedy Cure Ere. Makei
Eye Stronz. Doesn't Smart. Sootaes
E) Pain, and Sells for 60 euu,
FIRIVl ON THE BENGH
Supreme Justices in Washing
ton Will Be Renominated.
JUDGE RICE HAS FRIENDS
Southwestern Political Leaders Are
Trying to Effect a Combination
That Would Seat Him or
F. C. Hogen, Chehalis.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Republican leaders in the south
western counties .are trying tonight to
organize a combination that would
force the nomination of either F. C.
Hogen, of Chehalis, or Judge A. E. Rice,
of Lewis County, on the Supreme Court
ticket. These politicians - who started
the movement are not particular
enough to be worried if both men
could win out. Garfield County's candi
date, Mose Gose, has not been figured
in, but it was agreed tonight to take
up a fight to break the mutual agree
ment to renominate the four Justices
W. I.. Jones.-
now on the bench some time tomor
row. It Is not at all likely that an outsider
could win, for there are sufficient
pledges in convention platforms' to
guarantee the naming of the . four
Judges. The men who started the fight
have no strong Idea of winning, but
they promise a bit of excitement, with
the chance always in sight that a ca
price of politics would allow them to
Thus far the friends of Judge Hatch,
of Clallam County, have not . made a
move. Chief Justice Wallace Mount and
Judge Milo A. ftoot both came to town
tonight and opened headquarters.
Neither made any pretense of political
activity, but they could be found by
Congressmafn Jones Is here and Con
gressman Cushman will bring his del
egation tc town tomorrow. The three
Congressmen are pretty apt to outline
the convention programme, when they
There are rumors that Asotin Coun
ty is bringing over a candidate for
Joint Senator In the district compris
ing Asotin, Garfield and Columbia, It
has been conceded heretofore that John
R. Stevenson would be named by the
district to succeed S. 9. Russell, who
died last year, and the probabilities
are he will win.
. A. W. Preaby will be nominated hero
by Klickitat and Skamania Counties to
succeed George H. Baker, and John W.
Kleeb, of South Bend, will be named for
the Pacific-Wahkiakum district. The
claim is made here that the Anti-Saloon
League won out Kleeb, but his friends
declare he has no alliance with them.
William Bishop, of Jefferson County,
appears to have the best chance of
winning the Joint Senatorshlp in the
Jefferson-San Juan-Clallam district. San
Juan will settle this fight, for both
Bishop and J. C. Farmer, of Clallam,
need three votes out of that county to
win. There Is more real interest In
these Senatorial fights than anything
else connected with the convention, for
nearly everything else is a foregone
George H. Stevenson and B. D.
Crocker are back from their Alaska
trip and will be' in town at the time of
FINE POULTRY IS A FEATURE
Exhibit Made at North Yakima Ex
ceeds That Made at Big Fair.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Sept. 17.
(Special.) Excellent weather prevailed
here today, the first day of the Wash
ington State Fair. Although all the
horses to participate In the racing events
have not yet arrived, three races were
pulled off today.
The poultry show Is one of the features
of the fair. More birds are being shown
and of better grade than at the Lewis
and Clark Exposition. The exhibit of
farm products Is a wonder to even Yak
ima people. The varieties are greater and
better than in former years, although
Horticultural Hall is not as well filled as
it has been upon some occasions.
Tomorrow will be Tacoma' day. An
excursion leaves that qlty at about 8
o'clock In the morning, arriving here in
New Grape a Fine Keeper.
KIONA, Wash., "Sept. 17. (Special.)
One of the most notable exhibits at the
Benton County Fair, which closed Satur
day, was the grape display of Dr. F. S.
Hedger, of Kiona. He had five varieties.
Concord, Flame Tokay, Muscat, Seedless
-Sultanas and a new variety which the
doctor has himself originated and which
he calls "Kiona Keepers." The exhibit
attracted much favorable comment at the
fair. The "Kiona Keeper" Is a white
grape and keeps until Christmas, hence
the name. The specimens exhibited were
Dr. Hedger expects to grow a large
plantation to this new variety next sea
son. He states that he does not enrich
the ground of his vineyard ana grows
his best grapes on stony and apparently
Contract Let for Big Dams.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash., Sept IT.
(Special.) C. E. Lum, of this city, has
been awarded the contract by the recla
mation service for two immense crib
dams at Lakes Cleelum and Klchelos. It
will cost approximately $40,000 to erect
them. One will raise the waters of Lake
I m :.. jib
... -iitwff ' hj ..1
Cleelum 13 feet above its present level,
and the other will dam the waters of
Lake Klchelos from 10 to 12 feet higher
than at present.
In awarding these contracts the recla
mation ervice takes .first steps in the
actual commencement of its outlined
work for the conserving of waters at the
head of the Yakima River.
BABY-FINDS THE FILL BOTTLE
Parents Do Not Discover Fact Until
Child Is in Death Throes.
LA GRANDE, ' Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) The 8-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Hallbrook died this
afternoon from the effect of swallowing
the contents of a vial filled with pills.
The child had convulsions, but it was
not at first known what was the cause
of the trouble. A doctor was summoned
but scarcely reached the house when
the child was stricken with death.
Newcomer Is Burned Out.
LEWISTON, Idaho, Sept. 17. (Special.)
In a fire which destroyed a number of
shacks In the railroad yards In this city,
Charles William! a Portland barber, who
arrived here last week with his famlly
and who has been unable to find em
ployment at his trade, lost $55 In money
and all the books and accounts of a gro
cery business he conducted before com
ing here. His wife was preparing the
noon meal at the rfme and barely es
caped from the building with her little
child. The family Is now destitute.
Local Man Gets Sewer Contract.
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept. IT. (Spe
cial.) For J1822.55.. or nearly $600 less
W. E. Humphrey.
than the next lowest bidder and over
$1000 less than the highest bidder, A.
Mlhlstin, of this city, has been award
ed the contract for constructing a
sewer In District No. 6. It is a no
ticeable fact, that with but one ex
ception, all of the other bidders were
from outside points; Other than Mr.
Mlhlstin, the bidders were: Keating, &
Frainey, of Portland, $2856.95; Gie
bisch & Joplin, Portland, $2640.94;
Harry Jones, Oregon City, $2424.71;
Gould & Mears, Hood River, $2551.88;
George Gordon, Portland, $2774.83.
Favor a . Tax on Hindoos.
VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 17. Delegates
from all parts of Canada now in ses
sion at the Dominion Trades Congress,
which began this- morning, will bring
forward resolutions seeking legislation
for the imposition of a'tax on Hindoos,
large numbers of which have been en
tering Canada' within the last few
months. Other legislation sought in
cludes the abolition of the Senate.
In Respect to Officer's Memory.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Adjutant-General Ortis Hamilton today
Issued a general order directing that, out
of respect to the memory of the late
Lieutenant Garfield A. Lord, Company
is.. Second Inrantry, who clled suddenly
September 9, the usual mark of respect
be worn by all officers of the guard for
a period of 30 days from date.-
0.1 & f PRESENTS CSSE
COUNSEL COTTON TALKS ALONG
Hearing on Writ of Review Against
Railroad Commission Heard
by Judge Chadwlck.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
The entire afternoon was taken up' with
arguments before Superior Judge Chad
wick, of Whitman County, otvho came
here today to take up the writ of. review
case brought against the Railroad Com
mission by the O. R. & N. Co., on the
Joint rate case. The state was repre
sented by Assistant Attorney General A.
J. Falkner and James A. Kerr, the latter
appearing for the Puget Sound millers.
Judge W. W. Cotton, gSneral counsel
for the Harrlman lines, appeared against
the commission. The argument was en
tirely on constitutional grounds. Judge
Cotton took the position that the legisla
ture had no power to delegate the rate
making power, which the state constitu
tion gives it, to a Railroad Commission
and further the commission act Is uncon
stitutional because it pretends to enact
class legislation In that it exempts elec
tric lnterurban railways from the pro
visions of the law. Particular stress was
laid on the latter contention.
Judge Chadwlck has taken the matter
under advisement. The heating today
was heard in the Supreme Court cham
bers. Judge Chadwlck consented to come
here to hear arguments. rather than put
the commission to the expense of going to
Colfax with all the office books and
Investigating Spokane Demand.
TACOMA, Wash., Sept 17. (Spe
cial.) Ralph Hoitt, head of traffic bu
reau of the Chamber of Commerce, has
undertaken an Investigation of the
complaint on railroad rates Spokane
has made to Interstate Commission. If
he finds that new rate asked for
would be as injurious to Tacoma and
Puget Sound cities as it now seems
probable, the Cham&er of Commerce
may ask Portland and Seattle to as
lst In combating Spokane's claim be
fore the Commission.
Portland is most vitally affected by
the Spokane demand. Were the re
quest to be granted by the ' Commis
sion, Spokane would dominate the
east side trade to the exclusion of the
Coast cities and Portland. So these
Jobbing interests of Puget Sound and
p Kk - ft
A KENTUCKY WOMAN
TELLS HOW DR. WILLIAMS' PINK
PILLS RESTORED HER HEALTH.
How She Gained Fifteen Po untie In
Weight and Became Well for the
Firet Time In Two Years.
"Women at forty, or thereabouts, have
their future in their own bands. There
will bo a ohauge for the better or worse,
for the better if the system is purified by
such a tonlo as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Mrs. D. O. Wedding, of Hartford. K
writes as follows concerning the diffi
culties which afflicted her :
" I was seriously ill and was confined
to my bed for six or eight months in all,
during two years. I had chills, fever,
rheumatism. My stomach seemed al
ways too full, xaj kidneys did not act
freely, my liver was Inactive, my heart
beat was very weak and I had dizziness
or swimming in my head and nervous
"I was under the treatment of several
different physicians but they all failed
to do me any good. After suffering for
two years I learned from an Arkansas
friend about the merits of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills and I decided that I would
try them. The very first box I took
made me feel better and when I had
taken four boxes more I was en tirely well,
weighed fifteen pounds more than when
I began resumed my household duties,,
and have since continued in the best of
health. I have recommended Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills to many people on ac
count of what they did for me, and I feel
that I cannot praise them too strongly."
Dr. 'Williams' Pink Pills restored Mrs.
Wedding to health because they actually
make new blood and when the blood" is
In full vigor every function of the body
is restored, because the blood carries to
every organ, every tan sole, every nerve,
the nourishment necessary to enable it
to do its part. Because Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills make the blood rioh and red
they restore lost weight, strengthen and
revitalize the nerves, bring color to the
cheeks, banish rheumatic pains and
bring good health and spirits to the de
pressed. Any woman who is interested
In the cure of Mrs. Wedding will want
our book, "Plain Talks to Women,"
which is free on request.
All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills, or they will be sent by mail post
paid, ou reoeipt of price, 60 cents per box,
six boxes for $2.50, by the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co.', Sohenectady, N.T.
the Columbia River may make com
mon cause against Spokane.
Cost of Sample Good Road.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 17. (Special.) Presi
dent John H. Scott, of the Oregon Good
Roads Association, yesterday made pub
lic his report showing that the total cost
of building the 2830 feet of macadam road
near the fair grounds by the Government
object-lesson road crew was J3528.ll,
which Includes cost of one mile of grad
ing, crushing and hauling stone, convict
labor, eta The road is 16 feet wide for
a distance of 1360 feet and 12 feet wide
the remainder of the distance.
Judge Scott says that 9 or 10 feet is
sufficiently wide for all practical pur
poses in this country and says roads of
this kind not built on such a heavy scale
can be constructed at about one-half the
cost of the Government road per mile'.
Falls With Arms Full.
SALEM, Or 9ept. 17. (Special.) While
descending the stairway from the .office
of Secretary D. W. Durbln of. the State
Board of Agriculture, this evening, with
her arms full of framed pictures, Mrs.
J. Frank Hughes, wife of Manager Frank
Hughes, of the John Hughes estate,
tripped and fell headlong down the steps.
Her face was cut in several places by the
shattered glass and she suffered some
severe bruises. Mrs. Hughes had called
to take possession of some valuable
works of art which she had on display at
the State Fair some of which were ruined
in the accident.
Youth Becomes Violently Insane.
NORTH YAKIMA, Sept. 17. (Special)
Joseph Benjamin, about 23 years old, a
resident of Arlington, Wash., lies in the
County Jail completely bereft of his
senses and-'wlldly raving. His mother,
aided by friends, expects to take him to
his home soon.
The boy and mother came here to pick
hops. The lad had been showing signs of
insanity for some time past, and while
he and his mother were at the station
today ready to take a train for home he
became violent. It took a dosen men to
drag him to Jail.
Canadian Forestry Convention.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. Sept. 17.
(Special.) Two. . hundred delegates
from outside points are expected to at
tend the Canadian Forestry Convention,
September 25, 26 and 27, to be held un
der tho Joint auspices of the Canadian
Forestry Association and the British
Columbia Lumbermen's Association.
On the opening of the convention
there will be a public reception to Earl
Gray, the Governor-General of Canada.
GIfford Pinchot, chief of the Forest
service of the United States, Is one of
Big Registration at Corvallls.
CORVALLIS, Or., Sept. 17.(9peclal.)
Registration began today at the Oregon
Agricultural College, and at the close of
the day's work 417 students had been en
rolled. Among them Is an Immense num
ber of new students. Today's enroll
ment exceeds all past years on the first
day, being greater by 26 than last year. A
great many are still on the ground un
registered, and tomorrow will see the
figures largely increased.
Aged Counterfeiter Sentenced. .
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
John G. Webber, one of the most dan
gerous counterfeiters In the West, was
today sentenced to eight years' Imprison
ment by Federal Judge Hanford. Webber
Is 62 years of age and Is likely to die In
the McNeil's Island prison.
Does your head aohe? Pain
back, of your eyes? Some
times faint and dizzy ? Heavy
pressure in your headT Bad
taste in mouth? Doesyourfood
distress you? Are you nerv
ous and irritable? Do you ever
have the blues? Then your
liver is all wrong! Make your
liver right. Make it do its work
better. Take one of Ayer's
Pills each night, just one. ,
W h- - no aroretal We pnbJUk 1 J- C. ir C..
tlu formal a li our shuiiu I I IwU. X.
Makes Home Sweet Home
a combination of selected sugars specially pleas
ing to the children when served on bread for
breakfast, lunch and supper. There is nothing as
good and wholesome for the "little ones" as this
pure, clear, extra refined cane sugar syrup.
Log Cabin Pen-o-che Syrup is a smooth, rich,
fancy cane sugar syrup the same as Log Cabin
Maple is pure high-grade maple sugar syrup.
Each the best of its kind.-
Log Cabin Pen-o-che makes candy that delights
both children and grown-ups.
Log Cabin Pen-o-che is the " original " do not
accept any other than Log Cabin Pen-o-che.
Dror a postal for the free book
"Penoche Secrets." Full of
new candy and dessert recipes.
The To wle' Maple Syrup Co.,
St. Paul, Minn.
Makers of the famous Log Cabin Molasses.
It would be the unanimous choice If ell men would
insist on having the best
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As the rolling; snowball that grows with ever
increasing volume with each succeeding revolu
. tion, has been the history of Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate, for over fifty years. Year
ater year the demand for it has increased by
greater and still greater bounds, necessitating
frequent increase in factory capacity.
That'B evidence conclusive that the peculiarly
rich flavor, which is preserved by the Ghirar
delli process of preparation, pleases, and that's
why we say YOU will like it.
Ask yew Tooer fe ft.
Be rare that jrra se It.
Every woman knows that a
polished table collects so much
dust in a day that she can write
her name on it
The same thing happens to a
soda cracker exposed to the air
sufficient reason for buying
Uneeda Biscuit the only
soda cracker. Perfectly pro
tected in a dust tight, moisture
NATIONAL BlSCUrt COMPANY