Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1912, Page 6, Image 6

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Concentration on Intemperate
! Habits of Judge Almost
!' Failure.-
AtMrnrr and Former Tobacconist
(i Testify Thwt Jnrlst IXed In Court
and Was Intoxicated In
Oars Others Appear.
! si-.ATTt.P. Wasl!.. July 11. The
House judiciary sub-committee which
is Investigating the alleged mlscon
,t nf TTnlted States District Judge
Cornelius H. Hanford rambled from
one subject to another all day, making
Br .ffort. however, to concentrate on
an inquiry Into the Judgre'a alleged in
temperate habita.
. mention of the Sullivan wll
case or the Heckraann and Hanson
bankruptcy however, took the commit
tee off the trail.
The first of the nlgfht sessions was
held tonight.
Lmrrn Says Jatee DMffl.
The .first witness this afternoon. an attorney, testified
.1 iAm uanford In June. 1911, when
-... in court, dozed off occa.
slonally, did not always rale Imme
diately and sometimes was addressed
second and even a third time before
he resnonded. In the Summer of 1811
witness had seen Hanford pass througn
- v...i inhhv. &nnarently sick or un-
,. Influence of Uauor. Witness
"Hanford walked with alow, faltering
steps and had difficulty descending a
stairway, placing both feet on a step.
He walked more cautiously than a well
or a sober man would. My - opinion
then. If he had not been a Federal
Judge, would have been that he was
- ; tt was very sick' or
drunk From observation of him sober,
1 judge he had been drinking. His
condition was one of incipient intoxi
cation. i . .
- .nriih,r occasion. -witness testi
fied, he had seen Hanford on the street
rery unsteady. He k"PP , . ,
Imes. and might have been intoxicated,
witness testified.
Hanford Canght Asleep.
J o Zonlg, a former tobacconist,
estlfle'd that on one occasion le
ered a streetcar, seated himself and,
noticing the odor of whisky looked
iround and observed Hanford seated
,ehind him. The Judge was asleep,
witness testified, and when ne snored,
us woke himself. As vacant seats be
ame more numerous people seated
hear the Judge moved away, witness
testified. When the Judge left the car.
witness testified, he walked very un
liteadily and the conductor helped him
f f the car. On a subsequent occasion,
witness testified, he had seen the Judge
n the street a trifle unsteady, and
bought he had had a few more drinks
nan he ought to have taken.
On cross-examination witness admit,
ed that he had been fined and lm
rlsoned by Hanford for violating the
nternal revenue tobacco law; .
L. C. Turner and Ira C Bronson, at
orneyr. were examined concerning the
.roposed disbarment of Attorney Jer
rold Landon Finch for making charges
against Richard A. Balllnger. The
i committee announced that this sub-
Iect would be continued" later. "
A newspaper reporter was examined
oncernlng an article written by him
n which it was said to be Hanford s
belief that he was being pursued by a
white slave syndicate. The . reporter
' testified that Hanford gave him the
Information on which the article was
based. ' -
i (Continued trom First
frode at the head of the Portland lodge,
fc. C Bradley, the exalted ruler, and
Ether officers were among them.
I Members of the Portland convention
Jommission. Including Colonel David M.
Dunne, D. Soils Cohen, Joseph H. De-ltz,
Solomon Blumauer, W. J. Van Schuy
ler, John H. Burgard. Gus C. Moser.
Ralph E. Moody and Harry C. Mc
Allister rode In carriages. Dr. Harry
F McKay, chairman, of the reception
committee was in uniform with other
members of the welcome squad,
j Stecda Draw Officers,
f Grand lodge officials did not use the
modern automobile as a means of
Conveyance, but rode in carriages drawn
Jay faithful horses. In the first car
riage was John P. Sullivan and Thom
as B. Mills, who has been elected to
Succeed him.
I In other carriages were Fred C. Rob
inson, grand secretary: Edward Leach,
rand treasurer; Astley Apperly, John
Calvin, Jerome B. Fisher. Robert W.
frown, Henry A. Melvin. John K.
ener. all past exalted rulers; U M.
ively, grand esteemed leading knight;
Frank " King, grand esteemed -loyal
intent: Dr. Charles H. Ward, grand
steemed loyal knight, elect; James E.
king grand esteemed lecturing knight;
Li. Maxwell, grand esteemed lectur
tng knighi. elect: Rev.. John Dysart,
itrand chaplain: U P. Leveronl grand
Liner guard: F. M. Cole, acting grand
tiller- Walter Goldman, secretary-- to
grand exalted ruler; John Lee Clark,
krand inner guard, elect; .Alfred T.
Holly grand trustee; C. I Applegate.
i-rand-trustee; -John Faulkner, grand
trustee, elect; Edward Rightor, Justice
rtand forum; Thomas J. Cogan, justice
grand forum, elect; R. Benjamin; John
F Burket, R. W. Nuium. F. L Dunkan.
W P . Andrews, -all members of the
Judiciary .committee; A. C. Crowder
i, t stMnr. J. A; Finlen. all of the
credentials committee:' J. E. Masters. A.
Fred Harper,
yi. k Uhu. John C. Fru trail.
j Kelly, air of the ritual com
n'ittee" E. R. Ingersall. T. J.
"armVdy. Labah Phelps, all of the
iharter committee; Charles D. Wolfe,
jarry Loewenthall. C. C. 2omegrys. all
f the tuberculosis committee; P. i.
Power, and C. U Klngsley. of the Elk."
Rational .home committee.
Kortawest States "Strong.
S Admiral Reynolds and.members of his
staff occupied position of honor in the
carriage following the grand lodge of-
' Oregon. California, and the other
Northwestern states provided the prin
cipal feature of the parade. Old New
Tork. faithful and trueras there with
Its usual representative eei"B d
its time-worn banner. Brooklyn Jer
sey City, and a few of the other East
ern lodges were represented, but com
paratively few of the Eastern delega
te that have been present at the
week's festivities Joined In the P"e.
Sany lodges In the West and Middle
wt have from 80 to 100 members in
Peruana and earlier In the week they
Soared to get In line, but when they
earned of the elaborate preparations
made by the Oregon and other North
western lodges, they decided to view
Se parade from the grand
stead, as they did not want to afpeai
to a disadvantage,
EUOENE Or., July 11. (Special.) Mrs. Catherine Norton, a pioneer
of 1859, is nbw making her home In Eugene, near her daughter, grand
daughter and great-granddaughter. . "
Mrs. Norton came to Oregon from San Francisco in 1869. shortly
after she was married. She had reached San Francisco by way of
Panama on a trip made memorable by the death at sea of between 800
and 400 of the passengers and crew from the ravages of cholera. In
cluded in the. number who died was Mrs. Norton"s sister, who was
married Just a few days before leaving for'the'Weat.
Mrs. Norton's daughter, Mrs. W. X. Hetich, Is a native Oregonlan,
having been born in the John Day. country. .
Mrs. Hetich's daughter, Mra. U C. Aya, was born in -Portland, and
the little one. Mary Margaret Aya, first saw the light of day at Eugene.
Judge Hinkle Gives Instructions
- to Jury Body. .. .
Attorney for Prosecution Declares
Witness Who Said Dead Doctor
Boasted of Right to Beat
Wife "Told Ide."
8POKANE. Wash., July ; 11. (Spe
cial.) "Testimony of the actions and
conduct of Dr. W. II. Olda prior to the
alleged homicide should not be con
sidered, as a Justification "oi""excuse of
the act charged, but haa been permit
ted to show the condition of the minds
of the defendant and the deceased,"
said Judge Hinkle In his Instructions to
the Jury today In the now iamous
murder trial.
With the Instructions .before the Jury
and the arguments of the attorneys
begun In the trial of Mrs. Delia Olds,
charged with shooting her husband.
Dr. W. H. Olds, the final lap In the long
trial has been reached.
It was 11:15 o'clock this morning
before Judge Hinkle had finished in
structing the Jury and Assistant Prose
cuting Attorney R. L.' McWilllams be
gan immediately his opening plea.
Mr. McWilllams ridiculed tne story
that Dr. Olds went to the races In an
automobile with Spokane men. He
referred sarcastically to the discrep
ancies In the testimony regarding the
amount of whisky consumed on the
trip. He accused one witness in the
party of deliberately lying.
"The man who torn tnat ur. uiafl
had said, 'if I cannot beat the races, I
can beat my wife,' told a lie," he
Makina: his announcement good ID
cart, he pictured Delia Olds as a rag
ing fury and Dr. Olds as a meek, obe
ident husband, with the one fault of
drinking at times.
(Continued from First Ps.)
at no time was the way blockaded nor
the parade Interfered with.
Whenever the line bulged the police,
were there quickly and the files auto
matically receded and straightened.
Portland's streets were not big
enough to hold the throngs, and every
vantage point held Its hundreds and
The roofs, windows and fire-escapes
of every building along the route of
the parade in the business1 center held
their hundreds and thousands, and on
Grand avenue, on the East Side,, build
ings similarly . were . crowded. . Hun
dreds of children and even their elders
clung precariously to telegraph poles.
Riot of Color Flatters.
The watching throngs were brilliant
In & medley. of colors, royal purple and
white predominating. Pennants flut
tered bewllderlngly through the maze,
confetti -was tossed broadcast, colored
paper streamers ccb-webbed the entire
line of march, and from several of the
big grandstands the spectators ' show
ered the marchers with rose petals.
The crowds were tuneful yesterday.
They cheered the bands more than gen
erously, and "rags" were their favor
ites, i
It was impossible for them to find
vent for their enthusiasm in mere ap
plause. When some band would play
"Everybody's Doin' It," "O, You Beau
tiful Doll," or some other popular
favorite,. they wanted to dance, but sar
dines can't "rag," and that's like what
the average person 'packed In with
325,000 others felt yesterday. They
could sing, though, and when the po
lice band, heading the parade, halted at
Sixth and Washington for half an hour
and played "Everybody's Doin' It" the
crowd sang.
Food Places FUI Qnlcltly.
When the parade had. passed the
throngs remembered that they were
hungry. The hotels, restaurants, cafe
terias and every place where food was
to be had, were filled in an amazingly
short time,- while hungry hundreds
stood outside impatiently awaiting
their turn. '
There seemed to be no limit to the
vocabulary and ' lung capacity of the
onlookers. . When there were namore
flowers or colored streamers to throw
they cheered all the louder and im
partially. Russel B. Harrison, the lone
buck from Indianapolis,, got the same
ovation as that given the long files of
Portland Elks, whose ranks seemed
never to end. ' - - - - -. '-
Everyone seemed to think that it was
their good time and every man was
Policemen handled the crowd well.
There was no rough talk, and the only
show of authority needed was a polite
word of caution that the rules exclud
ed sightseers from the streets.
Long before time for the parade to
start thousands placed their stools,
chairs, soapboxes and canvas-bottomed
seats at places along the line of march.
Automobiles, filled to the running
boards, ea;ly were banked in the street
There were places on the East Side
that could have accommodated some of
those who were crowded back against
buildings on the West Side.
Here's a picnic for those who are
hunting bargains.
Boys' norfolk Suits, tan and gray
mixtures, also blue serges, 7 to 16
years, today at $3.85
Double-breasted Suits in the new
powdered blue and odd brown
effects, 8 to 16 years, today at
only $4.85 '
Khaki norfolk Suits, 6 to 16 years,
' today at $1.45
For the smaller ones navy, cadet
and brown striped cotton ma
terials at 95
Everything here for the little
boys and the big men.
Clothing Company
Third Street, Near Morrison.
the province of the court to declare the
act Invalid or void. The initiative and
referendum, he says, is merely an ex
tension -of the legislative powers and
It Is not within the province of the
conrts to encroach on those legislative
powers and declare a petition Invalid
because It Is tainted with fraud.
Necessity of Co-operation Between
State and City Officials Em
" phaslzed at Seattle.
SEATTLE, July , 11. The American
Association of State and National Food
and Dairy Departments today adopted
a uniform cold storage measure which
it will ak the Legislature of every
state in the Union to enact into law.
The act relates to the regulation of all
cold storage -and refrigerating ware
houses and the sale of food kept in
them. One paragraph provides for
compulsory labeling of all cold storage
food, with the date of its entry into
storage. Papers were read this morn
ing as follows:
"The Necessity of Pure Drug Laws,"
by A. N. Cook, of South Dakota; "The
Necessity for Co-Operation Between
State and Municipal Pood Controls,"
by William H. Cutler, of Missouri;
"Shoulf Laws Governing Food Sanita
tion Be Enforced Through Food and
Drug" Control or Through Other Agen
cies?" by H. E. Barnard, of Indiana.
At the afternoon session papers
were read as follows: "What
Form of Procedure Is Most
Efficient for Food Control Laws
the Criminal, With or Without
Summary Conviction, or Civil Pro
cedure?" by R. M. Allen, Kentucky;
"Should a Portion of the Official Sam
ple Be Given at Time of Purchaser' by
H. F. Potter, Connecticut; "In .Pur
chasing Food Samples, Should ' the
Sampling Agent Disclose His Official
Position to the Dealer?" by A. H.
Jones, Illinois: "Methods or organiza
tion for Food Control work," Dy a.
L. N. Davlea, Washington; "Publicity
Work of .the Food -Control," by J. B.
Bailey, Oregoh... ' . '
Food analysts Jn their section lis
tened to papers as follows: "A Method
fcr -the Determination or. starcn in
Meat Food Products." by T. M. Price,
Bureau of Animal Industry;-. "The
Annivsis of Catsups," by Alfred N.
Cook and H. E. Bishop, South Dakota;
Compound Mustards," li. K. Barnard,
Indiana; "New Data on tne composi
tion- of the oyster, a. m. carnaru.
Emma Crandall and Charles Coffin, In
diana; "Formic Acid In Fruit Prod
ucts," P.. L. Shannon, Micnigan; "un
the Determination oi at in ic
Cream," A. R. Meh'rtens and G. R-
Stewart, California: "Duties or a jfoou
Chemist as a Witness for the State,"
William Frear, Pennsylvania.
Action Against Mdrson May End in
Victory In. Deschutes Deal...,
SALEM, Or., July 11. (Special.) Attorney-General
Crawford declared to
day that he is confident the state wwl
be able to carry its point in the case
against the Deschutes Land -Company
and J. E. "Morson, and that the com
pany will be enjoined from selling as
signments of interest in its land on its
Carey Act project near LaPlne.
"It Is plainly the intent of. the Carey
act. that no lands shall be sold or in
terests In lands sold under that act un
til reclamation iscompleted . and. the
land is ready for 'production. This, I
think, applies to the Morton project
and I believe the courts will hold that
the company has no right to sell op
tions or assignments of Interest."
Mr. Crawford also said he Is bank
ing on his contention that the Judicial
power cannot encroach on the Legisla
tive power to win the University of
Oregon referendum suits for the Secre
tary of State. He declares that when
the Legislature passes an act, .even
thnno-h Its nassage is permeated with
fraud and it Is put through that body
by bribery and corruption. It is not in
With $17,000 In Fond Franklin
County Lets Contract.
PASCO, Wash., July 1L (Special)
The county commissioners of Franklin
County met yesterday for the purpose
of letting a contract for building a
paved roadway, the first to be paved In
this county. There is about $17,000 in
the state road fund available for this
purpose and the contract was let for
$17,125. As the property .owners along
the route of the new road have agreed
to. pay 15 per cent of the cost of build
ing. It Is thought that two and a half
and possibly three miles of road can
be built.
The road will commence at the corner
of the corporation limits northwest of
town and extend up the Columbia
River. The contract was let to the In
land Empire Hassam Paving Company
of " Spokane. It is expected that the
road will become a part of a perma
nent hard surface highway to the
Coast. ...
Mention of Black Bear at Fishing
Stream Is Disconcerting. t
WAHKIACUS. Wash., July 11. (Spe-
clal.) Today about noon a bunch or
five -elk were seen coming over an oia
Indian trail a mile below here. The
trail where they were seen the In
dians account to be more than two cen
turies old. Near by are the old "deer
licks" and It was here that the late
Chief Wahkiacus says he killed with a
bow and arrow In King George's reign
a primitive elk that had been wounded
upon the nearby Mount Sah-a-lee. The
Says the "Wood-Lark:"
Best Prices On Everything
"Portland's visitors will find a royal welcome here where salespeople are
courteous and service quick. They will enjoy visiting our store, where the
biggest Removal Sale of the year is being held, preparatory to moving into
the new 'Wood-Lark' Building, corner West Park and Alder Streets. The
reductions in prices off er , an excellent opportunity to supply all your
requirements for some time to come."
For Friday and '
Saturday! '
Size 3. Red
Water B o t tie,
guaranteed, regular $1.75, I OQ
special at ) I iZ3
Size 3, Red Ft. Syringe, guar- OQ,,
anteed, regular $1.50, special. .. 03u
Size 2, Combination ( Waterbottle and
Syringe), regular $2.00. spe- I 07
cial at 0 I iOl
Ladles' Syringe, regular CI CO
$2.25, speoial at. OliOU
Seven five-cent Wash ClothsOC.
for only ZOu
SOc Plant Sprinkler on sale for OC.
only ZUU
All-Rubber Bath Caps each at Ctn
only 25 and 30"
Rubber-Lined Cloth Bath Caps 7 C.
from 10 to I 3u
Bathing Suit Bags on sale forOC.
only : 3
Dustless Dust Cloths, regular I Qn
25c, special I wu
nunc o uatu9 1 jl
far Frlda-r and '" i?C3
Saturday V Sf
package u u
ioc uompouna
Licorice P o w- Qn
der, pkg 3
10c Pipe Clay (for cleaning can- Cn
vas shoes) Ou
10c Camphorated Chalk (for the C-
teeth) at only J"
10c Sal Soda on sale for only. On
per package OU
10c Soap Bark on sale for, per C
package .""
10c Prepared Chalk on sale for, C-
?er package "
5c Powdered Borax on sale, for, On
per package w
35c Sugar Milk on sale for, perOCp
pound '.
25c Formaldehyde on sale for, I Qn
per bottle :
26c Crude Carbolic Acid, per 0n
bottle at only 1 u
25c Strawine (clean up the old Ofln
straw), at UU
15c Denatured Alcohol at, per I In
bottle 1 1 b
25c Almond Maal (fresh cans), at Qn
only. i. "
10c Pure Castor Oil on sale for. Cn
per bottle : Oli
25c Tincture Arnica at only, per I On
bottle.'. I0U
10c Sea Salt on sale for only, a Cn
package "U
40c Witch Hazel on sale for, per OOn
bottle wu
25c Tld. Ext, Cascara on sale at, I Qn
per bottle i... 1 "
10c Lime Water on sale for per Cn
10c Soda Bicarbonate, at only, a C.
60c Cream Tartar on sale for, 00n
?er package Quit
5c Spirits. Camphor at only, a I Qn
bottle '"
25c Rose Water (superior qual- I l
Ity).per bottle Hu
10c Cocoanut OH on sale for. per Cn
bottle tu
5c Cough. Drops on sale at only, On
per package
For. Friday and Saturday.
Bromo Seltzer, regular 50c, spe- Q0f
cial at
Mentholatum, regular 50c, spe- OQn
cial at
Llebig's S k 1 n c u r a Salve, for M fjn
eczema and skin diseases Hiu
Penn's Cascara Tablets, correct OCn
constipation and torpid liver iov
Mack's Spasm Remedy, regu- M 7C
lar $5.00, special at J
Pacific Horse Liniment, gives cn.
satisfaction, at
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, reg- k fin
ular SOc, special "t-Uu
Blair's Kidney Pills, for weak Cfln
kidneys, backache, etc
Melllns' Food, regular 75c, spe- EC.
cialat..... .Jlj
Chase's Vegetable Worm Medicine,
in liquid or candy form, for 0K
:hildren ; tt
Carlsbad Salts (Imported), reg-7Cn
ular $1.00. special u
Hoyt's Effervescing Sodium Phos
phate, good for acid stomach. OCn
bad breath, constipation wu
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, regular OQn
60c, special at. u
Crystal Corn Remedy, the one OCn
to use. gets the corn
Shac (for headache), r e g u 1 a r 7n
25c. special at w
Peroxide Foot Powder,..for ach- I Cn
Ing, tired, burning feet
Bell's Hair Tonic, removes dan- OCn
druff, stops falling hair. .......
Roscoe Pile Salve for Itching Cfln
piles 3XU
Sal Hepatica, regular 25c spe- I Qn
cial at 1 "
Virlilfi'v and
Saturday .JX
$1.25 Old oscar
Pepper, full
$1.25 Old Chicken-Cock, eight QDn
years old, bond bottled w0"
$1.00 Old Carlisle Rye, bond bot- 7qn
tied, only '
$1.25 Creme de Menthe, genu- OOn
lne Imported ouu
$1.25 Dubonnet Wine, the I flC
great French appetizer ip I iUv
$1.00 Sparkling Wine, an es- CQ(J
pecial bargain at w
Full gallon Especially Fine Califor
nia Port and Sherry; old, rich and
mellow, in sanitary glass I CQ
container V '
Mntnolnt" Elec-
'tric Irons C flff
at .!. Hnd V JiUU
"El GrIIlo," new electric utility that
boils, broils, fries and toasts, Cg CQ
for only 'l.'ln
"El Stovo" Electric Stove for JFjQ
"El' To'sVo","' Electric toaster, J3.50
"EVpVrcoV'''Elicrric'Coffee 7 CQ
Percolator '
"El Chafo," Electric Chafing JQQQ
Alcohoi Stoves are on sale at Cfln
only -aUI'
THE B. P. O. E.
will find a
beaten path to
our store,
where all'
camera folks
gather and re
freely Instruct
ed In the most
iimple and suc
; e s s ful metli
odB to o b t a in
sharply-defined pictures. Our sup
plies are recognized and always ac
cepted as the very best. The Anuco
films and Cyko papers are truly a
wonderful combination. These films
have the new fast emulsion and fit
all Kodaks and cameras.
White Embroidered Handbags, with
long Cordelier handles, while QOn
they last, regular $2. special. ..
New Black Seal Tailored Bags, leath
er lined, handsome new 00 0Q
frames, regular $6. special. ..
While they last to close for removal
sale. Bamboo, Wicker and Reed Suit
Cases, linen lined, waterproof frame-,
regular $6.00 to $9 00, spe- C Cff
cial S3.00 to Jti JU
Splendid opportunity on our com
plete line of High-Grade Trunks,
Wardrobe. Steamer, Dress, Hat and
Skirt Trunks, all new and up-to-dnte
styles of Trunks. Llkly and
Murphy Trunks, complete stock, reg
ular $5.00 to $75.00, special ffCC OC
at S3. 75 to aOi J
24-inoh Peglmond Suit Case, straps
all around, double-action locks and
bolts, shirt fold, regular $4, P I 00
special at flliJO
For Friday and Saturday
500 Florentine Metal Cabinet
Frames, reg. values $1.25 to I flft
$1.60 to close out 35M S forVlUU
800 Handsome French Mirrors, qOn
values to $3.00 3ul'
500 Verdigris Green French "Cn
Mirrors to close out - -
All our Imported PMC. U ALT CFF
Pottery on sale at UHCnrlLr U1T
Big special In Jardinieres in QQp
brown glazed ware and green. . wu
For Friday and Saturday.
We are showing many new novel
ties in this popular ware.
Imported anu nomesuc
We carry
lines. Mo
rtal for Elks' Week Long-rian- vc
died Princess Mirrors, 8 4. 5. w
Hair Brushes are on sale at tC
from S1.40 up to.... ......'
Manicure A Qn Large C7
Trays W Combs Jl
Ionxetin.r.1 ONE-QUARTER OFF
Extra Special Set Brush, IPC OQ
Mirror and Comb -. ..Wwiuu
Prompt and careful attention is
given all orders for developing,
printing or enlarging. Perfect re
sults are assured you.
PKF.K One 8x10 enlargement with
every order of finishing amounting
to $1-00 or more.
& Co.
Fourth and
Streets " Jff 1
bunch of stragglers today were from
herds In Marshallton, Iowa, and Tank
ton, S. D. -
A German of the party from the
Hawkeye State scented, danger when
he was told that black bear a few
miles up the river were catching trout
at night time. With this danger signal
he stampeded the bunch back to the
Portland herd.
Yon Do Not Get the Full Value from the Food You Eat Unless the
Processes of Digestion and Assimilation Are Working Perfectly,
When your food does not nourish you,
the blood is thin or Impure. Unless the
blood is nure. assimilation, the final
-step of digestion, is Imperfectly done
and the body poorly nounsneo. wj.
day Instances of lack of nourishment
because of thin or Impure blood are
seen in children, who eat almost con
tinually yet do not grow: in convales
cents from the grip, fever, or some
Other serious disease, who remain pale,
weak and debilitated; in persons who
are run down through overwork, worry
or grief and are unable to get back
their strength. - ,
Before the body can be -properly
nnnrlnhed. the blood . must Iirsi oe
cleansed, built up and made fit to work.
nr Williams' Pink Pills for paie reopio
will do this more quickly and effectively
than any other - medicine. They con
tain the very elements which the thin
blood lacks. Not only do they strongm
en the stomach, but they buna up me
blood so that It gets tuir nourishment
from the food.
In the case of Mrs. E. S: Reynolds, of
Paris, Mo., stomach trouble followed an
attack of the grip. She says:
"A few years ago I began to have
trouble with my stomach. It followed
a .severe, attack of the grip anu iaswa
fnr two vears. My stomach was
so weak that I always had to be careful
what I ate. otnerwise my ioaun;u
would distress me greatly. I had palpi-
tatlon of the heart with shortness of
breath. I had dizzy spells and. was a
great sufferer from chronic constipa
tion. "I tried many remedies but received
no benefit and began to doubt if I ever
would get relief. I read about the case
of a woman at St. Joseph who was
cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People and I started using them.
In a very short time I noticed an Im
provement. I took the pills for some
time and have since been In good health,
I can truthfully say that Dr. WlUlams'
Pink Pills made me well and I cannot
speak too highly of them."
In deciding what to do for your
stomach trouble, distrust any treatment
which claims to cure you without
building up the blood. Medicines which
digest the food In the stomach do .very
little good because they don't provide
for the assimilation of the food: Only
when the blood Is pure can digested
food be taken up and made to nourish
the body. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People will make new blood and
will cure your stomach trouble. They
are highly recommended for anaemic or
bloodless, run-down . conditions, and
during convalescence and old age.
Send today for two helpful booklets,
"Building Up 'the Blood" and "What to
Eat and How to Eat." They are free
upon request. .
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by
all druggists, or by mail,, postpaid on
receipt of price, B0 cents a box; six
boxes. $2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medi
cine Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Nature's laws are perfect if only we obey them, but disease follows disobedi
ence. Go straight to Nature for the cure, to the forest ; there are mysteries there,
'om. of which we n fathom for you. Take the bark of the Wild-cherry tree,
with mandrake root, Oregon grape root, stone root, queen s root, bloodroot and
golden seal root, make scientific, glyceric extract of them, with just the right
proportions, and you have
H took Dr. Pierce, with the assistance of two learned chemists and pharma
cists, many months of hard work experimenting to perfect
this vegetable alterative ana tonio eiunw ui iuc
Mr tW. PawiW, of Millville, Calif., writes: "I wish
to tell you that I have used your Golden Medical Discovery
In my family for twenty years. We have had a doctor called
in but once during that time. I have a family of ten chil
dren, all well and hearty, for which, to a great tent, we owe
thanks to you and your 'Golden Medical Discovery and
' Pellets,' which we nse when sick."- .
$m Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate ana invigorate
j', .tnmaeh. liver and bowels. Sugar-coated, tiny granules.
'7 cmn nv at i. nutlOOISTS.
. ... rf ' -wj: I A :d:AM TtufTaln ' N.Y.'
C W. FaWMCY, Esfl- uisjnsry - - -
Monet K
jjgjjQ BILL We re glad y0" ca?t but 4011 faU
The crowning glory of the Pacific Northwest with its vast expanse of
glaciers, ice fields and snow-capped crags, giant trees and magnificent .
water falls. Switzerland itself offers nothing grander and more in
spiring than Mount Rainier National Park.
The Best Place on Earth
To Visit Before Returning Home
Just a short distance from
To make your trip complete after a tour in the Park
travel East over the n-. ';
The most direct and scenically interesting line between .
"The Olympian" and "The Columbian"
For further information and descriptive literature .'
call on or address
e K. GARR1SOX, District Freight and Pasaenater
j. o. THOMAS, Passenger and Ticket A cut, Rsll-
"The HbW Steel Trail" Bulldln, Third and Stark Streets.
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