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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORXIXG OREGONIAX. SATURDAY. AUGUST 30, 1913.
UNFAIR, SAYS KAY
Desert Land Meetings Called
by Executive at His Con-
vience, Is Charge.
LOSS TO SETTLERS FEARED
Farmers May Lose Investments In
Deschutes Project, Through Op
position to Time Extension to
SALEM. Or- Aug. 29. (Special.)
The disaffection' In the Desert Land
Board assumed a new phase today when
Governor West denied that he had
been absent from meetings aa often
as other members, and State Treasurer
Kay replied that most of the meetings
were called by the executive at his
"It is a question hardly worth qulb-
bllng over." said the State Treasurer.
"The Governor takes an unfair advan
tage of the other members when he
seeks to show that he has a better
record for attendance than they. Of
the 28 meetings in 1913 all but six
were called by the Governor. He Is
chairman of the Board."
Other, members of the Desert Land
Board called attention to the fact that
under the circumstances the Governor,
calling: meetings whenever he wishes,
naturally would attend more than they.
Many meeting's have been called by
the Governor when other members
were out of the city on official busi
ness. It also is said that numerous times
in the absence of the Governor from
the city the Board has wished to
transact important business, but de
ferred meetings until his return.
At a recent meeting of the Desert
Land Board, which was attended by all
members but Governor West, it was
unanimously decided to urge the Secre
tary of the Interior to grant an ex
tension of the contract between the
United States and this state, relating
to the property embraced in the Des
chutes Land Company irrigation project.
J. E. Morson, president of the company,
asked the extension on he ground that
it had been delayed and hampered by
investigations made by the state and'
Federal Government. Governor West
was the leading figure 1n both Investi
gations, Morson proving that his com
pany was operating within the law and:
in good faith.
The declaration of the Governor that
he will insist on the Interior Depart
ment not granting the extension, it is
alleged, may work a serious hardship
on the settlers, whom, he insists, he
wishes to protect- Attention is called
to the fact if Morson is unable to
finance the company the settlers will
lose everything they have invested and
it may be ten years before the land
is Irrigated. Governor West's statement
today in part follows:
1912 133 meetings held). Number of times
absent: Governor. 1: State Treasurer. 4;
Secretary of State. 7; State Engineer. 4;
1913 (2S meetings held). Number of times
absent: Governor. 2; State Treasurer. 2;
Secretary of State. 8; 8tate Engineer, 8;
Total number of meetings since January 1,
1912, 60. JJumber of times absent: Governor,
8; State Treasurer, : Secretary of State,
10: State Engineer, 12; Attorney-General, 16.
Governor attended 95 per cent; State
Treasurer, IK per cent: Secretary of State,
83 1-3 per cent: State Engineer, 80 per cent,
and Attorney-General T3 per cent of the
CLARKE COURT. IS UPHELD
Supreme Tribunal Rules Against
Receiver of Defunct Bank.
OLTMPIA, WashT Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) In a decision Involving the re
ceivership of. the defunct Commercial
Bank of Vancouver, Wash., the Supreme
Court yesterday held .that the bank
was responsible to pay, in full, money
deposited with it in a fiduciary ca
pacity. Fred Olson, as administrator of the
estate of Carl Peter Johnson, on De
cember 14, 1910. depositee! with the
bank $3070.60, preliminary to sending
It to the heirs, who resided abroad.
Five days later the bank closed its
doors and the receiver failed to honor
the demand for the money, although
about $13,000 cash was on hand, hold
ing that the Johnson estate would
have to take Its chances with other
depositors. Before the case could be
tried, Olson, the administrator, died,
and the heirs were substituted ' as
plaintiffs. The Clarke County Court
gave them Judgment for the amount
named and costs, holding that the
money was held as a special deposit, in
a fiduciary capacity, and the Supreme
Court sustains this view.
to have been uncovered at Wlnilow,
Bainbrldge Island, by lira Ida P.
Westman, who is to be tried soon for
the murder of her husband. Axel West
man, a night watchman - at the Hall
Westman waa found dead with a
bullet hole In his head Aorll 29. 1913.
Mrs. Westman's trial is scheduled to
begin before Judge French In the Kit
sap County Superior Court Septem
According to Mrs. Westman, who
goes to Bainbrldge Island from Seattle
every day in search of evidence that
will convince a Jury of her innocence.
John Hubbard, manager of the Hall
Shipyards. Is ready to change the tes
timony he gave during the Inquest.
Hubbard testified that on the night
Westman was shot ha heard the night
watchman and his wife in a heated
quarrel in the engine-room of the
plant. He gave the time, the woman
declares, as a few minutes before 12
o'clock. Hubbard, Mrs. Westman says,
has now given her assurance he will
take the stand in her behalf at the
Sympathy of the neighbors, once
strongly against Mrs. Westman. has
veered somewhat. She and her two
children are supported by the work of
an 11-year-old son in a Seattle depart
ment store and milk sold1 by Mrs. West
man, who has one cow.
WOMAN CHARGES FUED
SHOT FIRED AS SHE RIDES BY
HOUSE. SHE SAYS.
Horse Shies and Hurls Her From
Saddle and She Is Dragged
Bleeding and Brnlsed.
BAKER. Or., Aug. 29. (Special.) To
be shot at, the shot missing her but
frightening her horse so that she was
thrown from the saddle and dragged
by the stirrup until badly injured was
the story told by aged Mrs. John Ol
brlch, who came to the city from Big
Creek today to report to the grand
Mrs. Olbrlch says the trouble Is the
outcome of a feud between the Olbrlch
and Clayton Harsen families. As she
rode past the house Harsen fired at
her, so she says. The bullet struck the
ground near the horse, who shied, dis
mounting her. Her foot caught in the
stirrup and she was dragged for sev
eral yards. Her face, shoulder and
hip were bruised and she was rendered
unconscious. When she recovered she
crawled on her hands and knees to
her home one and one-half miles away,
the Harsens offering no assistance, she
Mrs. Olbrlch thinks the alleged shoot.
Ing is the result of her aged husband's
shooting one of Harsen's horses last
Spring whpn he said they broke Into
CONVICT LABOR SHOWN
GOVERNORS AT CONFERENCE
SEE COLORADO ROADS.
Executive, After Being Told of How
Work Is Done, Say They Will
Consider Adopting System.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Aug. 29 Gov
ernors from 25 states who have been
attending the conference of Governors
which closed a three-day session at
noon today devoted the last few hours
of their stay in the city to studying the
convict systems of road building which
is being considered by many states of
the Lnion at the present time
Following the closing of the confer
ence at noon today, the state execu
tives were taken on an automobile tour
over several miles of highway through
the mountains constructed by convicts.
They were the guests of Governor Am
nions, of Colorado, and Warden Tynan,
of the Colorado State Penitentiary.
V arden Tynan tonight delivered a
lecture on road building, using stereop.
tlcon slides snowing convicts at work
on the highways of this state and
stretches of road completed by convict
labor. Many or tne Governors said
they would seriously consider, the sys
tem on their return to. their respective
The Governors will leave tomorrow
for Denver, where they will be enter
tained by the Chamber of Commerce.
J. R. GREENFELD BURNED
Lighted Candle in Closet Causes
Serious Gas Explosion.
J. R. Greenfleld7"of 128 East Nine
teenth street, was severely burned
about the hands, face and chest early
this morning when he entered a closet
at his home, bearing a lighted candle,
the flame igniting leakage from a gas
pipe. An explosion threw the flame
out Into an adjoining- room and lit
the window curtains. Quick work by
firemen saved the house with but little
Another gas accident of the night
was the burning of the home of C. Ton
seth. florist, at 149 East Forty-ninth
street. Mr. Tonseth lit the gas stove,
then went out into his hothouse and
returned a little later to find the house
in flames. Chief damage was to the
roof, and 1500 will cover it. Engines
. 19. 12 and truck 4 answered the two
BRIDEGROOM OF 60 DYING
Baker 'Man, Deserted by Bride,
Found With Empty Bottle.
BAKER, Or, AugT 29. (Special.)
Sixty - year - old J. E. Laughlin was
found unconscious this morning in his
vacant home, which, less than a year
ago, was the scene of his merry wed
ding. Beside blm waa an empty two
'ounce bottle which - had contained
chloroform. , .
Laughlin had arrived from Portland
yesterday much dejected because he
and his wife, married last Winter, had
separated the day before. He waa taken
to St. Elisabeth's Hospital, and there is
small hope for his recovery. He was
formerly In the employ here of the
Ellis Transfer Company.
NEW - EVIDENCE PROMISED
Seattle Woman, Accused of Murder,
Gains Sympathy of Neighbors.
SEATTLE. WaalZ Aug. - 29 (Spe
cial.) Helpful new evidence Is declared
GAYNOR REFUSES TO QUIT
T. R. Advises Fuslonlsts to Stay Off
NE YORK. Aug. 29. An announce
raent by Mayor Gaynor today that he
will not consent to his own elimination
from the Mayoralty situation by ac
cepting .a reported nomination to be
proffered him by the Progressives for
Justice or the state Court of Appeals.
was followed by efforts on the part
of the fusion leaders to keep their can
dldates from accepting places on the
Independent ticket headed by Mayor
Theodore Roosevelt conferred with
the fusion advisers today, and it was
learned tonight that he urged the
fusion candidates to make an-out-and-
out fight against Tammany, and not to
accept designations on the Gaynor
ticket If they were offered them. None
of, the fusion candidates has said yet
whether he will accept a designation
under Mayor Gaynor.
BOND TEST TO BE MADE
Lewis ton Bridge Issue Will Likely
Go Before Supreme Court.
OLTMPIA. WashTXug. 29. (Special.)
Basis for a test in the Supreme Court
of the legality of the $50,000 Lewlston
bridge bond issue was laid today when
Acting-Governor Hart and Auditor
Clausen, as a majority of the State
Board of Finance, bid for the bonds
In eplte of the opinion of the Attorney
General, holding them invalid, and then
as officials accepted their own bid.
With the return of Governor Lister
and the attendance of Treasurer Meath,
absent today, it is anticipated the
Board of Finance will later withdraw
Its bid and refuse to accept the bonds,
which will enable mandamus proceed
ings to be brought in the Supreme
Court to compel compliance with their
CRAWFORD FINISHES PROBE
Sheriff Gage Safe From Onster Pro
ceedings, Is Reported.
MARSH FIELD. Or.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) Attorney-General Crawford in
tended to leave Coquille today for Sa
lem by way of Myrtle Point and Rose
burg. He was reticent about bis find
ings in the local situation pending his
detailed report to Governor West.
It is understood, however, that no
evidence was found to warrant ouster
proceedings against Sheriff Gage,
against whom Governor West espe
cially directed an Investigation.
BERG IN ARE
President of Portland, Eugene
& Eastern Talks of
GOOD PEP0T IS PROMISED
Guest of Honor at Luncheon Says
Line Probably Will Be in Oper
ation When Bridge Over
Willamette Is Dedicated.
NEWBERG. Or., Aug. !9. (Special.)
President Strahorn, of the Portland,
Eugene & Eastern Electric line, who
was expected here yesterday, was com
pelled to postpone his visit until to
day. He was received at the station
by a committee from the Commercial
Club, taken down to the Willamette
River bridge and entertained at lunch
eon at the Imperial Hotel, the pro
prietor of which, William Bell, won
the prise of (SO offered by Strahorn
for a name for the combined lines
suggesting "The Willamette Valley
Lines." There were 40 business mon
of Newberg at the luncheon and sev
eral from the Commercial Club, of St.
Paul, just across the river.
Mr. Strahorn. in an address, said that
he was In search of information at all
times and that such visits as the one
he was making to Newberg afforded
opportunity to gather just such Infor
mation as he was seeking.
Diversified Farming Irared.
He Insisted that one of the needs
of Oregon was more diversified farm
ing. He considered the canning in
dustry one of great importance to the
state and In this connection mentioned
the success In that line that had been
achieved at Eugene and Corvallls. With
the cannery at the latter place he was
able to speak from personal knowledge.
Beginning with but $200 capital only a
few years ago it will send out this
year from (0 to 70 carloads of canned
goods and put money In the pockets of
at least ZOO fruit growers.
Mr. Strahorn emphasized the value
of co-operation of business men In a
community and said that In every
town there should be such combina
tions of influence and energy. He was
familiar with an Instance where four
men whose combined capital did not
exceed $25,000 (including their bor
rowing credit) and yet they built a
railroad 2000 miles . long. He bad
found, however, that usually, about 10
per cent only of men in any commun
ity possessed public spirit and spent
time and money to advance the interests-
of that community.
Good Depot Promised.
As to the date when the company
would operate Its line to Newberg he
said that he was not able to say, but
he understood that there was to be a
celebration of the completion of the
bridge across the Willamette in a few
months and he was confident that the
road would be In operation by that
time and that the company could join
with Newberg In that celebration.
W. S. Wharton, preaident of the
Commercial Club requested Mr. Stra
horn to take into consideration the
business originating here for the rail
road company in comparison with that
of other communities of the sise of
Newberg to give to Newberg a rail
way station worthy of such a volume
of business. He said that he- would
certainly do so.
A tour was made of the country ad
jacent to Newberg in order that Mr.
Strahorn might get & clearer idea of
what is being done to develop the
Mr. Strahorn returned to Portland on
the 4 o'clock train.
HAV7 NOT "BOTANY BAY"
OFFICIALS INCENSED BECAUSE
THIEF IS MADE TO ENLIST.
secretary Daniels Objects to Mary
land . Authorities ' Permitting
A'outh to Escape Penalty.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. Navy De
partment officials are greatly Incensed
over the action of a Maryland state's
attorney and deputy Sheriff in allow
ing a youth convicted of theft to es
cape punishment by enlisting In the
Navy. Secretary Daniels today ad
dresssed a letter to Governor Golds
borough, denouncing the action of the
state officers and informing the Gov
ernor that the Navy no longer ia a
"Botany Bay" for the punishment of
Referring to the high standard of
character prevailing In the enlisted
personnel, the Secretary said It would
be necessary to discharge the man In
question and asked whether Maryland
authorities wanted him turned over to
According to reports to the depart
ment the youth enlisted In Baltimore
recently, after a deputy Sheriff had ac
companied him to a recruiting office
and posed as his mother s mend.
Pick a $25.00 Suit,
Overcoat or Raincoat
Stein-Bloch and Other
Famous Makes, Many in
Fall and Winter Weights
Have a new Suit to wear on Labor Day! To complete the range of sizes,
we've added a number of handsome Fall Suits and Overcoats to Robinson &
Co.'s remaining bankrupt stock. Finest garments made to sell up to $25.
The opportunity of years come today choice $11.85.
Final Windup of Mighty
of the Robinson & Co. Stock!!!!
Only a few more days. Every article in the stock must be cleared out, regardless of the sacrifice. Come
today don't wait!
SALE AT ROBINSON & CO. FORMER STORE
YEON BUILDING CORNER, Sth AND ALDER
PAPERS ARE READ
Oregon and Washington Un
dertakers Hear Addresses.
MILITARY ARE . REVIEWED
plans for future excursions will also
be discussed and definite plans for tbe
future activities of the organizations
will be outlined.
HOSPITAL FUGITIVE IS DEAD
Exposure and Fever Fatal to Rev.
J. H. Caley, of Walla Walla.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Aug;. J9.
(Special.) Rev. John H. Caley. pastor
of the Church of God, of Juniper street,
died tonight of typhoid fever. He suf
fered a serious relapse after hla-escape
from the hospital and exposure Thurs
He was delirious from typhoid fever,
and while his nurse was absent from
the room he leaped out of bed through
a screened window and ran through
the sreets, yelling;: "Helq. murder, police.-
He wore only his nightclothes.
Two shots were fired, supposedly at
him, by some householder who did not
understand his condition. He ran Into
some brush and tore off most of his
A doxen alarms were telephoned to
the police station from different points
and the Sheriff's office was also no
tified, half a doxen officers seeking to
locate the scene of the supposed mur
der and the slayer. Finally air. Caley
was found almost exhausted. He was
hurried to the hospital. He knew noth
ing of what had occurred.
GEARHART "BY -THE -SEA"
Take a run down to Gearhart. Three
traina daily, four on Saturday, week
end fare only 13 round trip. Special
features Monday (Labor day). Infor
mation at IOO14 Fourth st Phones
Main 1293. A 7268.
Washington Association Gives Din
ner for Oregon Delegates and
Compliment Will Be Re
turned by Oregonians.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Aug. 29. (Spe
cial.) That undertakers are born, not
made, and that many enter the pro
fession' purely out of monetary consid
eration rather than to be of service
to their fellow men, was the tenor of
an address made here today by F. W.
Walker, president of the Oregon Fun
eral Directors' Association, of Spring
field, at an annual convention of
Washington and Oregon undertakers
associations. tv. rr-cmr. fun. .ml directors met in
Portland yesterday, while the Wash
ington members met nere ana eio.uru
Walla Walla as the next meeting place,
with a possibility of holding a Joint
session there with the Idaho associa
tion. Review Is Witnessed.
More than 100 undertakers from Ore
gon and Washington went to Vancou
ver Barracks at 9 o'clock this morn
ing and witnessed a drill review, and
Inspection of six companies of the
Twenty-first Infantry, given through
the courtesy of Colonel Young, post
The programme today Included pa
pers and addresses: "Details and How
to Prevent Friction," by W. T. Gor
don, of Eugene. Or.: "The Art of Trim
ming a Casket,"- 1 L. Brunning. of
Colfax. Wash.; "My Method of Selling
a Casket." H. N. Stlcklin, of Olympia,
Wash.;- "Causes for Public Prejudices
Against Our Profession and How to
Remove Them," by F. W. Walker, of
Springfield. Or.; "Modern Equipment
and Better Service," L. 8. Mellenger,
of Tacoma: "Is Our Profession Advanc
ing" Mrs. W. D. Jones, of Couleo City,
Wash.: "A Phone Call and What I
Take Along." by W. R. Whiteside, of
Aberdeen, Wash.; "Laying Out the Re
mains; What I Do From the Time I
Enter the House Until I Leave It," W. T.
Macy, ex-Mayor of McMinnvllle, Or.;
"Embalming Instruments. Their Care
and Practical Demonstration of Their
Cse." by J. W. Cookerly, of Walla
Walla, Wash, ex-presldent of the Na
tional Funeral Directors' Association.
Ceartealea Are Excbasgei.
Tbe Washington members gave a
dinner to the Oregon members at the
U.i.l n.AM l Vnrll. ri1 tnnlirht and
tomorrow night the compliment will
oe returnee xnv nunmsivn oir.
tors will meet with the Oregon men
tomorrow in Portland.
BAG OF HOPPERS TRAPPED
Pest Enter Sack . on Pilot as Loco-
niotlTe Speeds to Lewlston.
LEWISTOX. Idaho. Aug. IS. (Spe
cial.) A grain bag. arranged on the
pilot of a locomotive, proved an effec
tive trap for grasshoppers and when
the train on the Clearwater branch
reached Lewlston, the sack was filled
with she pests
The trainmen say the catch waa ef
fected by the grasshoppers flying in
the bag aa the train speeded its way
from Stites to this city.
Clierrlans to Visit Rosarians.
The Royal Cherrians. of Salem, an
organisation modeled after the Royal
Rosarians of Portland, will be the
guests of the Rosarians at a luncheon
at the Portland Commercial Club Tues
day, September X. At this meeting
GRADE CONCESSIONS ASKED
Requirements of Railway Declared
Impracticable In Twin Cities.
OLYMPIA. Wash., Aug. 2. (Spe
cial.) The Olympia Southern, the new
Milwaukee branch being constructed
from the Olympic peninsula and Grays
Harbor districts to tap the main Una,
has filed with the public service com
mission petitions asking that It be al
lowed to construct its lines through
the cities of Centralia and Chehalis at
grade with the streets.
Although the Public Service Commis
sion, under recent laws, has adopted
the policy of requiring grade separa
tion, especially from new roads, at all
places of any size, the Olympia South
ern alleges that a grade crossing at
Centralia and Chehalis Is the only
possible method to be followed. It will
be impossible for - the railroad to go
underground, it is alleged, because of
the presence of water immediately be
low the surface, while it is declared
that aa overhead crossing is imprac
ticable on account of there being no
practical manner of getting passengers
and freight up to and down from the
elevation that would be required.
MYSTERIOUS JAPANESE SHIP
P.LACED ODER ARREST.
UNCLAD MEN LIVE AMID ICE
Boy Faints Wnen Put by Stove;
Freezing Bath Revives Him.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 29. Captain
James Leslie, of the British steamship
Earl of Elgin, which arrived today
from Norfolk, has become fairly con
vinced that clothing is not a necessity.
As proof he cites a happening among
the dwindling race of Yahgans, in the
Straits of Magellan.
The ship was in the midst of Ice
bergs, when two natives, father and
son, paddled out in a . canoe. The
father wore a simple belt and the son
waa attired In the remains of a coat.
Feeling certain the lad waa freezing
the captain had him wrapped In a blan
ket and sent to the galley to get warm.
The boy speedily became weak ana
fainted. The father, seeing his son's
plight, rushed forward, seized him and
threw him overboard into the icy
waters. The boy immediately revived
and climbed into the canoe, where he
laughed merrily as he caught ship's
biscuits tossed by members of the
The captain adds that there are only
200 Yahgans left.
FIRE THREATENS LOG CAMP
Employes of LyUo Company Fight
Flames Near Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN.-Wash.. Aug. 2. (Spe
cial.) Fire which has been eating la
on Lytle camp No. 2, near Porter, for
two days, yesterday destroyed the
landing and threatened the camp, it
is believed the flames were under con
trol late today, though there is some
The fire has not reached the camp
nor has it touched any green Umber,
report officials of the Lytle Logging
A Mercantile Company. Donkey en-
arlnea and other machinery were In
danger yesterday afternoon when the
fire reached the new cutting. au
hands have been kept at work since
Wednesday, when It was necessary to
stop logging operations. The camp is
about four miles from Porter. No mar
chinery or engines were hurt. The fire
has been hard to fight owing to the
dry condition of the woods.
Rooming-House Raided. ;
Police Sergeant Harms and Patrol
man Schirmer raided a rooming house
at Fifth and Stark streets last night
about midnight, and arrested four
women and four men. charging them
with a statutory offense. They gave
their names to the police as Sad
Palmer. Pearl Crawford, Janice San
ders. Kate Delsell: G. A. Carr, archi
tect; Max Courtney, salesman; C. F.
Madden, logger, and F. T. George, sales
Captain of Nameless Craft Once Un
der Admiral Togo Tells Story
Shattered by Authorities.
VANCOUVER, B. C Aug. 29. (Spe
cial. ) Captain Newcombe, of the fish
eries cruisor William Jollffe. returned
to port today, having placed under ar
rest a nameless Japanese vessel which
ten days ago put into Port bimpson
on the northern British Columbia
Coast. The Japanese vessel is a three-
masted barque of 147 tons, with no
clearance papers, no manifest and no
bill of health.
The Japanese shipmaster tendered
the explanation that his destination
had been Cape Cacun, in Alaska, but
as he had no charts he got off his
course and made for land at Port
Captain Newcombe, however, discov
ered several charts on board the
barque. Moreover, these charts had the
British Columbia harbors marked in
It was also discovered that the Jap
anese captain had served under Ad
miral Togo in the navy and that the
crew of 21 hands Included former blue
Jackets and naval cadets.
This is the third mysterious japa-
nese craft discovered on the Coast. She
will probably be condemned by the
Government and sold.
CONSUL DIES IN FLAMES
Wife Falls to Death Mistaking Atr.
Shaft for Fire Escape.
NEW YORK. Aug. 29. Thousands of
curios, gathered in many lands and
stacked high Jp the apartments of
Hipolits Uriarte. for E0 years a Span
ish consul, fed a fire kindled in light
ing a cigar today and blocked the way
of the aged diplomatist and his wife
Uriarte was found dead, leaning
across a window sill: his wife, Marie
Louise, mistook a window leading to
an air shaft for one opening on a
fire escape and plunged four stories
to her death. Uriarte was 82 years
YOUTH IS KILLED IN FIELD
Winfield Hayes Thrown Under Mow
er While Working at Burns.
VALE, Or.. Aug7T9. (Special.) At
torney George Hayes, of this city, hss
returned home from Burns, wherj his
son. Winfield Hayes, was killed in a
The young man was thrown from a
mower and was "killed instantly. He
was 20 years old.
Nova Socla's apple crop Is far below nor
ma!, owtnp to frogty spring.
When you tire of
rough, strong, high
proof whiskey -try
the new Gyrus Noble.
pure, mild and mature
. We J. Van Schuyver & Co., General Agents
novo and then,
vrith a gentle
and Pettet tone
up and invigor
ate liver and
bowels. Be sure
you ge t what
yew ask for.
The women who have used
Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription will tell you
that it freed them from pain
helped them over painful periods in
their life and saved them many a day
of anguish and misery. This tonic, in
liquid form, was devised over 40 years
ago for the womanly system, by R.V.
Pierce, M. D., and has been sold ever
since by dealers in medicine to the
benefit of many thousand women.
Now if you preferyou can obtain Dr.
Pierce' Favorite Prescription tablet at
your druggist at $1 per box, also in SOe
size or send SO one cent stamps to Dr.
R. V. Pierce,Buffalo, A. Y. for trial box.