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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1912)
4 TI1E MORXIXG OREGOXIAy. THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1912.
! HARMON ASCRIBES Mmm II
OFFERED FOR SALE
'Forbidden City" Depleted of
Treasures Worth Millions.
Bidders Are Eager.
ARRESTS BRING DISPUTES
Fe-rrlcn OffU ProlrM to Premier
Ynan Ajcalnt Indiscriminate
Srizurr In f-rarch for
Won Id-Be- . sl n.
PEKTN. Jan. IT. No definite action
waa taken at the conferenca of the
Princes of the Imperial clan with the
Empress Dowager today. Tha discus
lon of tha subject of abdication was
postponed until Friday wins to tha
slight Indisposition of Premier Tuan
hl KaL Certain of tha Princes declara
that tha abdication of tba throna la
At Its next leathering, tha conferenca
of tha Prtncea and tha Dewiftr Em
press will call Into consultation mem
bers of the Cabinet.
Many of the treasures of tha Pe
Vln and Mukden palaces, worth mil
lions of dollars, are being offered for
sale. A number of American and
Kuropean aaenta are here negotiat
ing for their acquisition.
Tha minor palaces and also the
"Forbidden City" are being depleted
In a similar way. Mukden was the
former Mancho capital, and the pal
ace there la a museum of historic and
Many Arrests Made.
Many arresta were made today of
persona suspected of complicity In tha
attempted assassination of Premier
Tuan Shl Kal. This has caused the
foreign office to protest to Premier
To An. who has ordered discrimination
to bo used In making these arrests.
One officer and another soldier have
died from the wounds cauaed by tha
bomb, and six others are In a serious
Tha Chamber of Commerce at Shan
hal has appealed to the ex-regent.
Prince Chlng. and to Yuan fhl Kal to
Induce the court to devise apeedy
measures of conciliation that will aat
Isfy the bulk of the nation and restore
peace and order pending the decision
of tiie representative assembly to be
convened on the question of future
government of China.
A relief expedition under Captain
Sowerby. a member of the British
league of Frontiersmen, has returned
to Pekln. The members found the
provinces of Shensl. Shansl and Mohan
In a atate of anarchy. Outlaws and
revolutionists, they declare, are In
distinguishable, while the Imperial
ists are equally lawless.
People nide la Cavea.
In some districts they say few
women survive, while the towns and
villages are deserted and the people
are hiding In mountain caves.
At Slanfu horrible murders were
rommltted. A mob surrounded the
school established by the Scandinavian
missionary. Beckman. who was In
jured severely, but who escaped later
to Hankow. Ills wife waa killed. The
school was fired on three sides and
tha mob butchered the fleeln? chil
dren with axes and spears. The city
gates were closed for four days while
the mob killed 10.000 Manchus.
Members of the expedition believe
the foreign governments should order
all foreigners to leave the Interior.
tend to put their mills Into Immediate
operation. This will nave the excel
lent effect of giving employment in
tha fields and mills to thousands now
dissatisfied and likely to Join seditious
movements because of lack of work.
It also Is reported that large ordrs
are coming In from country merchanta
who for several months have been
keeping down tholr stocks to the limit
of bare necessity. There Is a tendency
on tba part of banka to make loana
to planters, which they have previous
ly withheld aa a result of a general
lack of confidence arising out of the
threatening political conditions. All
parts of the Island continue to send
In reports of peaceful conditions.
GOMEZ' POSITION MOICE SECt-RK
Although Move Will Probably Xot Be
Needed, Troops Are Ready.
WASHINGTON. Jan. IT. President
Gomel' position will be made much
PANIC TO TARIFF
"Get Together" Idea for Dem
ocrats to Attract Only Those
With Party Beliefs. '
HEtn or nr roxr-e home
TO .UIIIKr.iH l-PWOBTH
CUBANS AVOID A CRISIS
tOtittnned Prm flrvt Ps-
couragtng utterances of various public
men. the hopeful patriotic tone of the
majority of the newspapera and the
general belief that tha veterans' cam-
palgn la practically dead. In the face of
! :he peril menacing Cuban Independ
Interest centered on tonight's con
fre nee. The conference, it is under
stood, derided upon the terms of the
reply to the Knog note and open the
4 revocation or annullment of the civil
service law. which will give a quietus
to the aspirations of the veterana In
1 affirming equal rlgbta for all Cubana
. to bold office regardless or their pro-
; fpanlsh antecedents.
The Impression Is general that tha
. action of the Washington Administra
tion deala a death blow to the veteran's
agttatlon. thereby removing the excuse
' for Intervention and abundantly
' strengthening the Cuban admlnlstra-
" tlon In controlling the situation.
i Tba comments of the Havana newa
papers are meager and are character
ised generally by patriotic abjurations
to all Cubans, regardless of their po
litical affiliations, to forget past and
present differences and unite loyally In
obeying the laws and preserving- order
without giving tha least excuse for
foreign Intervention, as tha only way
whereby the Independence of the re
public can be maintained.
Oaly Oae Paper Bitter.
The editorlala are without any sen
timent of bltterneaa against the L'nlted
States, with the exception of that
- printed In La. Prensa. which demanda
the recall of the American Minister.
Arthur M. Ha u pre, on the ground of
discourtesy in presenting the note di
rectly to the President. Instead of to
the Secretary f State.
This course bad been taken because
the Mlntster had been unable to find
the Secretary, who had left his office
at an early hour.
This explanation was ceremoniously
rendered to Secretary Saneully thla
momma by the secretary of the Ameri
can legation. Hugh 8. Gibson.
.aaea la Perslsteat.
General klmlllo Nunex. president of
the Veterans' Association, In an inter-
view today reaffirmed his opinion that
the United States waa not justified In
threatening intervention, because the
Veteran's Association was purely a
patriotic organisation similar to the
Grand Army of the Republic. It had
broken no law. he said, nor had It de
fied the authority of the Government.
It existed only for the purpose of pro-
- motlng the welfare of the republic, by
He declared, however, that the vet
' erans were determined to persist In
the -campaign, the object of which
sit the purification of the Civil Serv
ice and of all publications obnoxious
to patriots by reason of former hos
tility to the cause of Cuban Independ
ence. General doubt la felt regarding the
ability of Nunes to carry out his pro
gramme, on account of the defection
of many of his followers.
The tone on the stock exchange was
strong on the news of possible Inter
vention and on the Board of Trade
there was great relief at the probable
revival of business, ahlch recently has
been much depressed.
From various parta of the Island re
ports have been received that many
sugar planters who heretofore have
bees afraid to begin grinding now In-
f "aw-'- ' ' ' - 4
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Mlsa Mary Hrpbara.
Miss Mary Hepburn, superintendent
of the Methodist Deaconess Home,
will be the principal speaker of the
third quarterly rally of Portland
Plstrict Epworth League tomorrow
night In the Woodstock Methodist
Church. Mls Hepburn will tell of
the work of the deaconesses la con
nection with the care of the sick and
the admlnlstratloa of charity to the
The Epworth League chapters of
the district will probably take up
the support of a nurse deaconess In
the near future. In co-operation with
others, and Miss Hepburn will te'l
particularly of the work such a work
er could So In Portland.
Mrs Lena Sweetland, district third
vtre-preeldent. will tell of the best
way to organise e marry and help
department ta local chapters. The
rallr will be si a at 9 o'clock. At
o'clock a social session, ta charge of
Woodstock chapter, will be held.
WORK OF TAFT CRITICISED
more secure by the warning Issued yes
terday by the state Department. In
the opinion of officials here. It Is held
that the threat of intervention will
go far towards relieving the Cuban
president of his apprehension that this
Government was about to Inaugurate
another period of occupation.
For some time President Gomes had
been contemplating dealing forcibly
and sternly with an element In Cuba
that seemed determined to force Its
will upon the executive and Congress
In defiance of law and the constitution.
To undertake to bring these people
to terms by force Involving the arrest
and perhaps the killing of some of
them, might be regarded by the United
States as an evidence of revolution
ary outbreak, which would compel
armed Intervention. By yesterday'a
demand upon Gomea to carry out the
constitutional guarantee, the United
Slates Government virtually has given
Its assent In advance to any drastlo
measures President Gomes may feel
called upon to take.
While still confident there win be
no occasion for military Intervention
In Cuba, the general staff Is laying
tta plana whereby adequate force of
troops could be thrown Into the princi
pal Cuban ports In a fortnight at the
outside. Transports are lying at New
port News ready for service.
STATE r-EDERATION TAKES AC
TION AT THE DALLES.
Annual Convention Also Stand Sol
idly With Oregon Grange on ,
Il Road Bills.
THE DALLEA Or.. Jan. 17. f?p
clal.) A resolution favoring sustaining
the home rule power of the people over
taxation waa adopted at today's session
by the Oregon state Federation of
Labor, which Is in annual convention
here this week.
The Federation unanimously decided
to stand solidly with the State Grange
on lta road bills, that oppose the pro
posed road bills of the Portland clubs.
After a strenuous debate the
Federation decided to accept Gov
ernor West's invitation to appoint IA
members, from which the Kxecutlve
will select three, to meet with a like
number from the Employers' Associa
tion and three members of the State
Grange, for a conference, to draft a
Of the home rule question, ssyg the
Federation's resolution. Is the Senate
Joint resolution No. t. and House Joint
resolution No. 10. proposed by the
Legislative Assembly at its regular
session last year, and to be voted upon
at the November election this year.
The first proposes to tske from the
people their county home-rule power
over taxation and exemption, secured
at the November election In 110. and
the second Is Intended to make the Ig
norant and Indifferent citizen who does
not vote on a measure count one
gainst It. Th'.a measure was Intro
duced and carried through by the In
fluence of members who were gradu
ates of the University of Oregon,
whose education was largely paid for
by tha common people and yet who
believe that the common people should
be governed by superior beings, they.
the graduates, being the superior be
ings. These are the same men who led
the attack on the people's power In an
effort to destroy the direct primary
and by the assembly movement."
The Dalles local or the farmers
Union submitted a resolution vigor
ously opposing the single tax to the
Federation this afternoon.
Rutterille Man, SS, Dies.
BUTTEVILI.K, Or.. Jan. IT. (Spe
cial.) P. T. Olsen. IS years old. mem
ber of the Oddfellows' lodge. No. B.
died today after an Illness laatlng
more than three months. Funeral serv
ices will be held i'ridiy.
Hard Times of 194 and 18X Laid
to McKlnley Bill of 1890-Strin-gency
of 1907 Held to Be Re- .
alt of trlaglej Bill of 1 8 9 7.
FARGO. N. D., Jan. IT. Abandoning
hla aet speech on tax reform. Governor
Judson Harmon, of Ohio, who waa
guest of honor in the Democratic con
ference here tonight, talked Demo
cratic politics, telling his audience his
reason why he thought the Democrats
could win In the coming campaign.
He refrained, however, from making
any reference to hla own Presidential
candidacy. Governor Harmon criticised
President Taft and the Republican
Congress for what they had done with
the tariff and accused the Republicans
of gross extravagance In Government
Get Together Idea Modified.
In beginning his address by referring
to the badges worn by the Northern
Democrats with the words, "Get to
gether." he said:
"Get together in such a way as to
attract those affiliated with other
partlea but who believe as we do."
Governor Harmon said, the Demo
crats had labored under a handicap
which caused them many defeats in the
past. First, there waa the sentiment
against them during the Civil War;
next, the Republican press and orators
with great ability made the people be
lieve that the Democratic victory
meant hard times. Even President Taft
haa made the statement that hard
times which began In 1892 and which
reached their worst In 189.1. were
caused by the Wilson bill, which was
passed In 1894." he said.
Tariff Bills Blamed.
"The truth of the matter Is the worst
tariff bill ever passed was the McKln
ley bill, passed In 1890. and I don't
know why they did not say it caused
the hard tlmea except that they wanted
to Voad It on the Democrats. The Ding
ley bill, passed In 1117. was worse yet,
but within ten years from lta passage,
at a time when there waa not even a
Democratic Janitor in Washington, we
had another hard panic."
Governor Harmon left immediately
after the apeech for Columbus, and the
banquet planned for him by the North
Dakota-Ohio Club was cancelled.
WEALTHY WIPE SPURNED
ATHLETE TCRN8 TO ANOTHER
W HEN SPOCSE WON'T KISS.
Leonard , Broock and Josephine
Grlgjc. Waitress Arrested on
Charge) by Mrs. Broock.
Because his wife, Mrs. Minnie
Broock. would, be said, "sooner split a
cord of wood than give him a kiss,"
Leonard Broock. aged 28 years and
known along the Pacific Coast aa a
baseball player, courted the attentions
of Josephine Grlgg. aged 23 years, a
waitress. Broock and Mrs. Grlgg
were arrested last night together at
Mrs. Grlgg'g borne at 3S0 Montgomery
street, by Patrolman Evans. after
"shadows" In the employ of Mrs.
Broock had followed tho pair for more
than a week.
With the (-year-old daughter of Mrs.
Grlgg. tha baby Josephine, who prat
tled at the officer when he broke into
the bouse. Mrs. Grlgg and Broocks
were brought to the police station.
Broock confessed that he had been
courting the pretty waitress in prefer
ence to Ma wealthy wife, and expressed
no sorrow. The baby of Mrs. Griggs
clung to the skirts of her mother,
and wept when Broock was taken away
and put in Jail without ball. A com
plaint was lodged against both by Mrs.
Broock. and the 6-year-old baby of
the waitress was taken to the home of
Patrolman R. T. Stewart, to be cared
for until her mother should be released
Broock was catcher for the "Red"
Rupert's Rubes In the 1911 baseball
seaaon, and before that waa ' catcher
for the Frakea In the old Trl-Clty
League. Mrs. Broock Is contemplating
salt for divorce to be filed by her
lawyer Immediately after the outcome
of Broock's trial, she says.
With Joseph Pay, Broock Is proprie
tor of the Qulmby Hotel, at 24 Fourth
street North, his father being the own
er of the property. Mrs. Orlgg's hus
band left borne six months ago, pre
sumably for San Francisco, and she
has not heard from him aince his departure.
AID FOR MISSIONS SOUGHT
Baptists Are Told of Work Being
Done In Foreign Field.
"Give us 2200 more missionaries and
$6,600,000 a year for missions and we
will not ask of you another man oc
dollar, but will with these reach the
61,200,000 unchurched souls In the
world which It falls to our lot to reach
aa one of the evangelical denomina
tions." So said Rev. W. T. Stackhouse,
secretary of the Baptist Laymen's
Missionary Movement In his speech at
the banquet of Baptist laymen In the
White Temple last night. The 86.600.
000, he said. Is 10 cents a week for
each church member In the Northern
Mr. Stackhouse said the United
State and Canada gave lll.P08.000 last
year for Christian missions. Great Brit
ain gave $11,056,000 and other coun
tries of the world gave $3,927,000.
That mesne that 90 per cent of the
foreign missionary work In the world
Is being done by missionaries repre
senting the United States and Great
Britain and It means that as long as
these two great nationa stand together
for the accomplishment of this great
task, the bringing of the kingdom of
God. that they will not have their
horns locked In .national conflict," he
continued. "Wlen theae countries
and other nationa spend more money
for missions on foreign soils they will
not have to spend aa much money for
dreadnoughts for the protection of the
.The 260 men at the banquet passed
a resolution to meet the standard set
by ilr. siackhouse of an average con-
Some odd patterns
and unusual fabrics in
suits, the exact style
now -worn by young
men in New York.
We cut the price to
reduce stock before in
ventory. Beautiful tweeds,
cheerful cheviots in
brown and grav; were
$25; now $14.85.
Soft hats to harmonize.
166-170 THIRD ST
OUT OF TOWN FOLKS Mail us your orders. No matter where you are lo
cated, you can save money by taking advantage of our cut-rate prices.
Clearance Sale of Fine
Large Assortment to Select From.
No Reason Why You Should Not
Own a Good Pair of Scis
25c 8-inch Scissors 14c
50c Embroidery Scissors 37c
75c Assorted Scissors 53c
$1.00 Assorted Scissors 68c
High grade scissors, made of razor
steel our low price on this quality
scissors until now $1.25, $1.50, $2.00
Remedies Are Good Ones
No matter what you want if it is a
Homeopathic Remedy we have it.
"Woodlark" Homeo. Croup and
Cough Syrup 25c
Homeopathic Cold Tablets (for
colds and fevers) 25c
Homeopathic Worm Remedy. . .25c
Homeopathic Camphor Pills
(for cold in the head, hay fever
and headache) 25c
Homeopathic La Grippe Tablets 50c
Do you feel tired, all run down?
If it's a tonic you need, get ALFA
TONE TONIC, a nutritive nerve
tonic, a blood maker, a stomachic
stimulant. Price, $1.00.
tributlon of 10 cents a week a church
F. W. Padelford. secretary of tho
Massachusetts State Baptist Conven- i
tlon, spoke of the sweeping away of
age-old customs among foreign na
tions. Including Turkey. India and
China. He said the Young Turks of
Roberts College, a Christian Institu
tion near Constantinople, on the Bos
phorus, had much to do with changes
for the better In Turkey.
He pointed to the coronation of King
George and Queen Mary In India, say
ing they did not go to that country
from love of pomp, but because they,
with tl statesmen of England and
Europe, realised that India is on the
verge of a revolution and that their
presence might hold It In check for a
He said It Is significant that the first
President of the new Chinese republic
Is a Christian and that an empire has
been swept away which has stood since
the time of Moses. "There are now
400.000,000 persons ready to hear the
message of the cross," he continued.
"China has J50.000 Christiana and Co
rea 300,000. The Chrltlan church la
growing there at the rate of 30 per
cent a year. Never were the needs
greater than today and never was tho
Christian church stronger to meet
tbem than today. .
A men'a conference will be held at
10 A. M. today. A women's meeting
will be held at 3 P.M. A meeting for
both men and women will be held at
7:30 tonight All these meetings will
be held at the White Temple and Mr.
Stackhouse and Mr. Padelford will
JUDGE - WHIPPER IS GUILTY
Husband of "Seattle Woman Wtio
Thrashed Jurist Defenda Her.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Jan. 17. (Special.)
Mrs. Christine M. Olson, who at
tacked Superior judge John F. Main
1 .tnh., 91 1 a K t was
W 1 IU m II m BO - luy wwuv. -
found guilty of assault In the third ae-
v pea D anaM a
gree by a jury m juajr- j. a. -vi -
-aMAH tha Kiir.pinr Court to-
Uej'tVI IIIIOWV VI aaav----
dav. Sentenc will be passed Saturday.
1. . V nun r at
l ne maximum eniwco in -i
x . . mm Af irao or a year
1 niOUOOU so a tiny wa. w -
.u. Ta.11 Mn Retta Dod-
drldse ana nr. iaa w.
only women on tn jury, tow ir
.i 'Ha atrsrt hut two men
on the Jury held for acquittal and it
took, two noura ior m
. krina thm around to an
agreement to return a verdict of guilty.
. .. .. , , r X." 1 a n
Mrs. uoaanage ton
sald that they sympathised deeply with
Mrs. Olson, but that the law left them
no other course than to find her guilty
under the evidence
The horsewhipping or juage Main
grew out of a decision givon by him
setting aside a verdict In favor of the
Olsons In a suit brought by Mrs. Katn
orlne Wilcox to exit the Olsons and
collect 0 back rent
Mrs. Olson was defended today by
her husband. Harry Olson, a painter,
who lnformod the court that he had
-had enough of lawyers."
Olson's attempt to prove Justification
was thwarted by the rulings of the
court and Mrs. Olson waa hla only
HOLDUPS INVADE SALOON
Gold Watch and $10 Taken by Two
Holding up four men at the point of
revolvers, two men went through the
pockets of three visitors to the saloon
of Carl Kline, at 401 Twentieth street.
North, last night, and the till of the
bartender, taking In all about 110 and
a $40 gold watch. One held the visitors
at the point of a large blue gun while
the other searched the men.
Both were men of about 40 years of
age. They searched C. McClure, of 366
Twentieth street. North: Bose Baldwin,
yardmaster at the Northern Pacific
mills, obtaining a gold watch, and Bonl
Pallues, of 401 Twentieth street.
North. About $10 was taken from the
till after one of the robbers had com
pelled the bartender to stand with his
face te the wall.
. Mrs. Z. P. Toiler Stricken.
Mrs. 7.. P. Torler. of 3!3 East Fifty-
Do You Require a Truss?
Our expert can fit you perfectly
from our large stock. No trouble to
show and advise you. Private fit-tingr-rooms,
men and women attend
ants. "WOODLARK" Truss, single, $1.00
"WOODLARK" Truss, do'ble, $1.50
Aids for the Deaf
We have every known device to as
sist the deaf to hear: Accousticons,
Audiphones, Hearing Horns, Con
versation Tubes, Artificial Ear
Drums, etc. Send for free booklet,
"Aids for the Deaf."
WE WEAVE TO FIT
Elastic Hosiery, Belts and Bandages knit to your measure. Ours is the only
loom on the Pacific Coast and is operated by an expert workman who knows
how to "knit to fit." Send for our latest Elastic Abdominal Supporter folder
and self measurement blank.
Elastic Hosiery Prices
Anklet $2.25 Garter Legging . . . $2.25 Half Thigh Hose . . $8.00
Knee CapPiece. .$2.25 SSJS? goo Elbo Pi ' ' ' 50
Thigh Piece $4.00 Garter Hose $3.00 Wristlet $1.00
EXPERTS AND GRADUATED NURSES IN ATTENDANCE.
Open a Monthly Account With Us
Woodard, Clarke 8c Cb.
fourth street, a pioneer of 1SS, Is In
the St. Vincent Hospital suffering from
a serious stroke of paralysis and grave
doubts as to her recovery are enter
tained. Mrs. Toiler was stricken Fri
day evening. She has four children
living, all native-born Oregonlana, and
many relatives In Portland and other
Where Scratched It Made Sores. Ter
rible Itchingand Burning Kept Her
from Sleeping. Cuticura Remedies
Completely Cured Her. No Return.
Waukegan. in. "Three yesrs ago this
winter I had a breaking out that covered my
wlMle body. It Itched so it seemed as if I
suouia go cruy. i um
came out in little p unpins
en my back and spread till
it covered my whole body
and limbs down to my
knees, slso my arms down
to my elbows. Where I
scratched, it made sores,
and the terrible itching and
burning kept me from sleep-
yxVMng. I tried several rem-
c'Av.iAa all to no uurrjose.
Thn T mnrliided to trv
the Cuticura Remedies. I used the Cuticura
Boap and Cuticura Ointment, also-the Resolv
ent for about four months, snd they com
pletely cured me of ecxema. I have had no
return of the disease since. I never bad a good
night's rest after the skin eruption first broke
out tiU I commenced using the Cuticura Soap
and Ointrnt. I had only used tbem a few
days before I could see they were beginning
to heal, and the terrible Itching was gone.
" Those that lived In the house at the time
know how I suffered, and how the Cuticura
Boap and Ointment cured me. I never tske
a bath without using the Cuticura 8oap. and
I do not believe there are better remedies for
any skla disease than the Cuticura Soap and
Ointment." iSigned) Miss Sarah Calkins,
afar. Is. 1911.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment do so much
for skin eruptions, poor complexions, red,
rough hands, and dry, thin and falling hair,
and cost so little that it is almost criminal not
to use them. Sold everywhere. Liberal
sample of each mailed free, with 33-p. book
en skin and scalp treatment. Address,
"Cuticura." Dept. T, Boston. Tender-faced
men should use Cuticura Soap Shaving Stick.
The Preferred Tobacco
Sirjce tobacco was given to man centuried ago there ha9
never been equalled the product of the Vuelta Abajo district of
Cuba. To-this narrow strip- of. fertile soil is due the world
wide, fame oLHayana-iobaccxw And-irjQnuJierecomea the
tobacco used in
Our experts are men yjio know
tobacco and derhand tfife'fiest The
pick of the VnelU Abajo crops is
their's to select from.
They go into the fields and buy
only the choicest, fully-ripened
These we age into mellowness in
.our Cuban, warehouses before ship
Our factories are located in.
Tampa, Florida, where the climate
is identical wita tnal 01 v.uoa.r
nlnv rtiharr exoeftS
men who are born and raised in
the art of cigar making.
Thus, we retain every virtue of
the Cuban-made dgar,- while we
avoid the heavy duty.
This saving is not ours it goes
into the cigar into time and skill
into fragrance and flavor.
So in the Van Dyck "Quality"
you get 'that lor which you would
pay double the price in theordfnary
good Havana Cigar.
37 Different Sizes3 - for - 25c and Upwdrd
AT YOUR DEALERS
M. A. GUNST & CO "The House of Staples" Distributors
There is one man in the United States who has perhaps hesrd
more women s secrets mm maj -- -- ----
country. These secrets are not secrets of guilt or shame, but
the seorols of suBenng, ana tney nave ocen tuuuutu
R. V. fierce in trie nope ana kpkmu .
That few of these women have been disappointed in their ex
pectations is proved by tho fact that 98 per cent, of all women
treated by Dr. Pierce or his able staff, have been absolutely
and altogether cured. Such a record would be remarkable if
the caeca treated were numbered by hundreds only. But when
that record applies to the treatment of more than hali-s-mi -
lion women, in a practice 01 over w year., . , , .
and entitles Dr. Pierce to the gratitude accorded him by women, as the first Of
specialists in the treatment of women's diseases. ,
Every sick woman may consult us by letter, absolutely without ehargo.
AH replies are mailed, sealed in perfectly plain envelopes, without any print
&t advertising whatever, upon them. Write without fc. L'h?
fee, to World's Dispensary Medical Association. Dr. R. V. Pierce. President.
663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIERCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
IVXjtl&aas WeaJx. Women Strorxa
Biok. "Women, well.
A VICTOR OPPORTUNITY
From $1 to $10 will put any Victor in
your home frona $10 Junior to $200 superb
Victrola XVI, together with from $5 to $10
worth of records, and pive you opportunity
to pay for the entire outfit in small month
5000 Talking Machine Records here for
you to select from.
Mail the, coupon for catalogue and infor
Corner Seventh and Morrison Streets.