Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 29, 1914, Page 4, Image 4

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mAN who vowed to
Raymond Tallier Confesses
Writing Threat Letter to
Kaiser's Ambassador.
Edwin It. Scott Caught After Long
Search for Typewriter With
Faulty ""Annihilation of
Teutons Averred Aim.
RAYMOND, Wash.. Sept. 28. (Spe
cial.) On a charge of having- threat
ened annihilation of the German dip
lomatic corps in the United States in
a letter addressed to Count von Bern
storf, GerVnan Ambassador at Wash
ington, who was to have been the first
victim, Edwin R. Scott, a mill tally
man, employed here, was arrested this
afternoon by Secret Service Operative
Glover, of Portland. Scott has con
fessed. The letter to the German Ambassa
dor written after the President's neu
trality proclamation was taken up im
mediately by the State Department, the
Treasury Department and by the Secret
Service branch of the Government. The
letter was typewritten, dated "Portland,
August 30," and was postmarked Ray
mond. To find the typewriter used by the
threatener Mr. Glover scrutinized hun
dreds of machines in the harbor district
until one was found with the same
slightly worn letter "o," the only dis
tinguishing mark of the letter received
by the German diplomat. A second let
ter addressed to the German Ambassa
dor at Washington was intercepted in
the postoffice here last night. This
brought about Scott's confession.
It is thought that Scott's mind has
become temporarily unbalanced over
close application to the reading of war
news of England, which he gets from
a number of English dailies for which
he has subscribed since the war started.
Scott has served as a Lieutenant in the
Dublin Fusilliers.
Max Albert, of Accused Four, to
Face Jury Thursday.
Max Albert, first of the alleged "ar
Bon trust" members to face trial, w(ll
come before Judge Morrow Thursday
morning. The Jury to try him was
drawn yesterday.
Albert is charged in an indictment
recently returned with arson in con
nection with the burning of a store
at 207 First street August 6, 1912. The
store belonged to L. Sax & Son. Phillip
Davis and L. and S. Sax were jointly
indicted with Albert.
All those indicted will have separate
trials at their own requests. Davis and
Albert are charged with having actu
ally started many of the fires that led
to indictments against the alleged trust.
All of yesterday was occupied in
drawing the Jury. One man was called
as a juror who had formerly been a
dealer in fire apparatus. He was ex
cused for cause. The jury is composed
of the following named men: Frank
Bell, A G. Johnston, Samuel Hatton,
Fred Maulbetch, T. Y. Caldwell, P. A.
Palmer, R. A Kirk. Ralph Meats, John
Freeman, M. H. Fryer, C. C. Robbins
and Oscar Gordon.
Joseph Berger, Owner of Diamond
Palace, Faces Charges.
Joseph Berger, proprietor of the
Diamond Palace, 334 Washington
street, was arrested last night by De
tective Swennes on a charge in which
three girls, aged 14, 16 and 17 years,
are held as material witnesses.
The penalty for the crime with
which Berger is charged is from two
to 20 years in the penitentiary, inas
, much as one of the girls is only 14
years of age.
Two weeks ago Berger was ques
tioned by the detectives after he had
reported the alleged theft- of . $8000
worth of Jewelry from his place. He
swore to a complaint against Harry
Depp, his clerk. Depp claimed he had
heen held up. After the clerk had
been held in jail for two days, Berger
withdrew the complaint.
Blajorlty of Registered Women Fa
vor Republican Party Principles.
Three women living on Roosevelt
street registered in a body at the Court
house yesterday and said they gave
their affiliation as Republican because
of the things Mrs. Jessie Stubbs has
said about- the Democrats. A number
of prominent clubwomen have regis
tered and more women are registering
as KepuDlicans than as Democrats.
Registration figures showing the to
tal number of names on the books up
to last Saturday night were compiled
yesterday as follows: Total registered
76.458; men, 47,914; women, 28,542.
West Side Total, 21,760; men, 14,232;
women, 7528. East Side Total. 39.418:
men, 30,179; women, 19,239. Outside
city Total, 5278; men, 3503; women,
City Investigates to Draft Franchise
in Lieu of Old One.
At request of Governor West, City
Commissioner Daly has started an in
vestigation of the status of the fran
chise of the Portland Gas & Coke Cora
pany. The State Legislature has been con
fronted with measures aimed at the
company and it has been suggested
that the city take over the franchise
and handle all subjects connected with
the company, instead of leaving it to
the Legislature.
A conference was held yesterday with
officials of the gas company and City
Attorney La Roche. An investigation
will be made to determine the advisa
bility of the city preparing a franchise
for the company to take the place of-
that granted by the Legislature.
C. K. Henry's Sale Halted' After
Disposal of Four Sites.
After four sales had been made and
theso well below the nrioes fnr whih
the lots had been listed three years
ago, the disposal of the property of
Charles K. Henry in Laurelhurat by
public auction in the ballroom of the
Multnomah Hotel was indefinitely
"There Is a lack of interest and buy
ing tendency and I think it better to
dispose of this property by other
means," said Mr. Henry.
More than 300 persons crowded into
the hotel ballroom. An enthusiasm
was lacking, which the eloquence of J.
Fred Larson, as auctioneer, could not
summon. The audience was" composed
of persons well known In Portland,
and contained a liberal sprinkling of
fashionably-gowned women.
Lot 1 in Block 8, a corner lot, one
of the most prized offered, received an
initial bid of $800. This was refused,
but the price Increased to $1125, at
which it finally was sold to J. W.
Cather. It was valued at $2500.
A lot with a list price of $1400 In
1911. sold for $1000 to A. B. Manley.
Lot 13 in Block 2, on an elevation of
Laddington street, directly across from
the former home of C. K. Henry, was
valued at more than $2500 and finally
sold, after an initial bid of $850, to F.
E. Bowman for $1275. Lot 19 in Block
35 was the last to be sold, going to
J. W. Cather for. $850. The prices did
not include improvement liens.
After refusing to entertain bids of
$750 and $1000 for other lots offered,
the auction was closed, and will not
be held tonight and tomorrow night
as advertised.
Snlser and ex-Senator Davenport Close
In New York Race "Organlia- "
tlon" Candidates Ahead.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29 So-called "or
ganization" candidates apparently
swept the boards in the state-wide pri
maries yesterday for- every nomination
except United States Senator on the Re
publican ticket.
With practically all of the Krew Tork
City vote and a seventh of the up-state
vote in early this morning, it seemed
certain that Governor Glynn was the
Democratic gubernatorial and District
Attorney Whitman the Republican.
Ex-Governor Sulzer and ex-State Sen
ator Davenport were running close to
gether for the Progressive guberna
torial nomination, both claiming vic-J
James W. Gerard, Ambassador to
Germany, led Franklin D. Roosevelt by
a wide margin for the Democratic
nomination for United States Senator,
while James S. MacDonough was third.
, The Republican Senatorial nomina
tion was somewhat in doubt. William
M. Calder piled up a big lead here, but
late . returns from up-state showed
James W. Wadsworth, Jr., was gaining
rapidly, iiainbridge Colby won an un
contested victory for the Progressive
Senatorial nomination.
John A. Hennessy, who headed the
anti-Tammany ticket against Governor
Glynn, was gaining in the late returns
frora up-state, but his friends admitted
that he had no chance of victory.
Returns on the Congressional con
tests were incomplete, but those re
ceived indicated that most of the pres
ent New Tork members of both par
ties were renominated.
The Tammany candidates for the As
sembly in New York appeared to have
won. These included Alfred E. Smith,
the Tammany leader in the Assembly.
Silver Trophy for Rifle Meet Given
by Bankers.
A handsome silver trophy, the gift of
the baokers of Oregon, was presented
to B Company, Third Oregon Infantry,
last night by Adjutant-General Finzer.
The trophy is to be perpetual, Dass-
ing each year Into the hands of the
company that makes the best showing
at tne last rule competition of the sea
son, a third of the enrollment of each
company to compete. It came to be
presented through the offices of
Colonel John M. Poorman, president Of
tne .tsanic of Wooduurn, and- Colonel
Martin's predecessor as commander of
the Third Regiment
The occasion of the presentation was
the quarterly regimental Inspection and
Colonel Martin and the following of
ficers of his staff, with Adjutant-General
Finzer, saw the review, which was
followed by inspection:' Major Marcel
lus. - Captain McLaughlin, Captain
Hockenyos, Captain White, Captain
Hotchkiss, Captain Ritterspacher and
Lieutenant Birney. Sergeant Paul
Hathaway, Regular Army instructor,
also saw the Review.
The six infantry companies were in
two battalions, commanded by Major
Smith and Captain Daugherty, of B
Company. The company commanders
were: B, Lieutenant West; C, Captain
Bowman; D, Captain Sever; E, Captain
Schumacher; F, Lieutenant Feldman;
H, Captain Peroni. Captain Creadick
commanded the ambulance company.
The Third Regiment Band, led by
Chief Musician Lucas and Drum Major
Willett, was applauded for its spirited
Regimental inspection was followed
by an exhibition drill by H Campany,
Captain Peroni and Lieutenants Libby
and Livers commanding.
The evening was concluded with a
grand ball and a reception for the staff
and commissioned officers.
Miss Povey and Miss Brown Beat
Miss Collins and Miss Page.
Several matches were played yester
day In the continued Irvington tennis
tournament, the last of the year. Re
sults follow:
Miss Povey and Miss Brown beat Miss
Collins and Miss Page 7-5, 8-8; Lieu
tenant Hobson beat Harrigan, 6-3, 6-1;
Miss Fording and Mrs. Northup beat
Miss Fox and, Mrs. Harrigan, 6-3, 6-2;
Mrs. Northup beat Miss Campbell, 6-2,
6-8. 6-3; Wakeman beat Gill, 6-4, 6-3.
Today's schedule follows:
10 A. M. Miss Povey and Miss Brown
vs. Mrs. Irwin and Mrs. Gregg; Aliss
Fox vs. Mrs. Northup.
3 P. M. Miss Povey and J. Kurtz vs.
Mr. and Mrs. House; Mr. and Mrs. Har
rigan vs. Miss Ryder, and Callahan;
Miss Fox and Durham vs. Mrs. Northr
up and Edgar; Mrs. Irwin and Wake
man vs. Miss Fording and Gill.
12 M. Wickersham vs. Richardson;
J. Kurtz vs. Davis.
4 P. M. Richardson and Ewing vs.
Shannon and Wakeman; Lentz vs. win
ner Kurtz vs. Davis; Hobson vs. winner
Wickersham vs. Richardson.
4 P. M. Winners of Miss Povey and
Kurtz vs. Mr. and Mrs. House; win
ner Mr. and Mrs. Harrigan vs. Miss
Ryder and Callahan; winners of Miss
Fox and Durham vs. Mrs. Northup and
Edgar winners Mrs. Irwin and Wake
man vs. Miss Fording and Gill.
C. K. Henry Auction Postponed.
The public auction of lots in Laurel
hurst, announced to be held in the
ballroom of the Hotel Multnomah to
night and tomorrow night, by C. K.
Henry, has been indefinitely postponed.
Russian Foodstuffs Total High.
PETROGRAD, Sept. 28 The Minis
try of the Interior today gave out fig
ures on the harvest for 1914, according
to which the food products reached a
total of more than 64,285,000 tons.
Destruction of Mill to Throw
Suspicion on Labor at
Stockton Is Charge.
One Detective Recently Arrested
With Suit Case Near Cache of
50- Pounds of Explosives
Stolen From Boxcars. .
MARTINEZ, Cal., Sept. 28. Thomas
J. Mooney, tried and acquitted here
three times within the last year on a
charge of having high explosives in
his possession, . appeared before the
grand jury here today and asserted
that the theft last Thursday of a case
of dynamite from a boxcar near- Mar
tinez was part of a conspiracy of de
tectives to blow up the Sperry flour
mills at Stockton, Cal.
Labor troubles have been acute at
that point for several months.
A warrant immediately was sworn
out for the arrest on a charge of
having explosives in his possession of
J. C. Emerson, who says he is a pri
vate detective employed by the Mer
chants and Manufacturers' Association
of Stockton.
Whereabouts Is Known.
Emerson, who was taken into custody
Friday while wandering about with a
suitcase near a bridge where 53 pounds
of the stolen dynamite was found
cached In a clump of tules, was re
leased yesterday.-. Sheriff li. R. Veale
said tonight, however, that Emerson's
whereabouts - were known.
Three detectives in the employ of
the Merchants and Manufacturers' As
sociation, of Stockton, told Sheriff
Veale on Saturday that they had found
850 pounds of dynamite along the rail
road track.
Mooney told the grand jury today. It
is said, that he was representing the
Inter-Defense Association of the Stock
ton labor organizations. He asserted
that "the alleged "dynamite plot" was
for the purpose of throwing suspicion
on the labor interests of Stockton.
Dynamite Car Robbed.
It is not definitely known just how
much dynamite was takei in the rob
bery last Thursday of the boxcar filled
with explosive from the Hercules
Powder Company at Pinole. The car
was broken open at Bay Point, five
miles north of this city.
Deputies from the Sheriff's office are
conducting a search for a quantity of
dynamite which i. is believed has not
yet been accounted for.
Mooney was arrested about a year
ago in connection with the finding of
a boat laden with high explosives and
an infernal machine.
Commerce of British Isles Apparently
Not Disturbed and Prices Normal
But All Think of War.
After an absence of a year, during
which time she visited many of the
places now in the heart of the war
zone, Mrs. Harriet McArthur, mother
of Lewis A. McArthur and C. N. Mc
Arthur, Republican nominee for Con
gress, arrived In Portland last night
and is making her home with her sons
at 407 Clay street.
Mrs. McArthur left London on the
Lusitania.- September 12, -and after a
voyage of five days without any sign
of excitement she- arrived in New York
with her traveling , companion, Miss
Genevieve Thompson, also of this city.
Miss Thompson remained In New York,
but will return to Portland some time
next month.
When war was declared by England
against Germany. Mrs. McArthur was
in London.
"We saw. thousands and thousands
of soldiers during our three months'
stay on the British Isles," said Mrs.
McArthur last night, "and all appeared
to be keyed to the highest pitch.
"Every park and playground was
turned into a drilling ground, and men
from all walks of life were seen as
sembling. Some of the recruiting sta
tions reported as high as 3000 applica
tions each day.
"Throughout the country the women
are assisting in every possible manner.
The Government issued a call for
clothing, and every woman set to sew
ing and knitting. Even the American
women responded nobly.
"One thing that is surprising to many
is the fact that prices there did not
rise on account of the war, and it did
not seem that business or commerce
was hindered in the least.
"The sentiment is in favor of tho
war and the majority think that it is
going to be a long and lasting fight."
Coos Wagon Koud Title Void, Says
Government at Koseburg.
ROSEBURG, Or, Sept. 28. (Special.)
That they located on grant lands of
the Coos Bay Wagon Road Company
between 1870 and 1880, made Improve
ments believing they would receive the
lands for at least $2.50 v an acre and
later were refused possession of the
land unless they paid from $7 to $10
an acre, was the substance of testimony
introduced by Government witnesses
here today at the hearing of the case
of the United States against the South,
ern Oregon Company, before Miss
Vivian Flexner, referee, of Portland.
The Government alleges that the
Coos Bay Wagon Road Company dis
posed of several thousand acres of its
land in 1875 to men named Miller and
Crocker. It also contends tliat the
terms of the original grant were vio
lated and asks that the grant be can
celed and the land returned to the
The Southern Oregon Company con
tends . that title to the lands was es
tablished by patents issued after the
original grant. Thousands of acres of
timber lands in Douglas County are
Fourth Property Owners Would
Muke District Blaze of Light.
Whether Fourth street from Yamhill
to Burnside streets is to become a rival
of Third street for the name "the Great
Light Way" will be determined by the
City Council tomorrow, when a measure
Authorizing the Fourth street property
lui rivi
Without Lines
in the 2j
Lens X.
That tve know what is best in
the Optical Profession has
been well illustrated ' in the
history of "Kryptoks."
We originally introduced these
lenses to the glass - wearing
public of Portland and vicin
ity many years ago.
You are sure of genuine
Kryptoks when you come to
Broken lenses replaced while
you wait. Factory on premises.
209-10-11 Corbett Bldg.,
Fifth and Morrison, 2d Floor.
Portland's oldest and largest
Exclusive Optical House.
owners to install a system of bracket
lights will be considered.
The merchants propose to install a
system of lighting at their own ex
pense. Instead of having arches, as
erected on Third street, they will ar
range for large bracket lights to line
both sides of the street.
President Will Continue to Work for
Coal Strike Settlement.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28. President
Wilson will continue to press for tc
ceptance of the tentative basis for
settlement of the Colorado coal strike,
proposed by Federal mediators, despite
the partially unfavorable reply of the
operators- received Saturday.
President Wilson tQld callers today
he does not consider the question closed
and that he will work for further nego
tiations. The President said he did not con
sider the reply of the operators as
closing further discussion, and that he
expected a favorable settlement He
is considering separately the attitude
of the Colorado Fuel & Iron Company
and those of the other companies con
cerned in the strike.
A. Bergensen Is Fatality Victim
When Support Collapses.
A. Bergensen, .35 years old, a paint'
ing contractor, was killed instantly
yesterday, when he fell from the sec
ond story of a house which he was
painting at 128 North Eighteenth
Bergensen had constructed a scaf
fold and was painting when the sun-
The Hew Baby
is World's Wondsr
Uvery tiny infant makes life's per
spective wider and brighter. And what
ever them in tn n
nance its arrival and
to ease and comfort
the expectant mother
should be given at
tention. Among the
real helpful things
is an external ab
dominal application
known as "Mother's
Friend." It la so
women that most drug stores through
out the United States carry "Mother's
Friend" as one of their staple and reli
able remedies. It is applied to the
abdominal muscles to relieve the strain
on ligaments and tendons.
In a little book are described more
fully the many reasons why "Mother's
Friend" - has been a friend indeed to
women for more than two generations.
This book was prepared not only to aid
the inexperienced but to enablo so many
women to have at hand the timely hints,
suggestions and helps in concise -and
neatly printed form for ready reference.
It should be in all homes. "Mother's;
Friend" may be had of almost any drug
gist but if you fail' to And it write us di
rect and also write for book to Bradfield
Regulator Co., 303 Iama.r Bldg., AU&aia,
Tonight! Clean Your Bowels
and Stop Headache, Colds,
Sour Stomach.
Get a 10-cent box now.
Turn the rascals out the headache,
biliousness, indigestion, the sick, sour
stomach and bad colds turn them out
tonight and keep them out with Cas
carets. Millions of men and women take a
Cascaret now and then and never know
the misery caused by a lazy liver,
clogged bowels, or an upset stomach.
Don't put in another day of distress.
Let Cascarets cleanse your stomach;
remove the sour, fermenting food: take
the excess bile from your liver and
carry out all the constipated waste
matter and poison in the bowels. Then
you will feel great.
A Cascaret tonight straightens you
out by morning. They work while you
sleep. A 10-cent box from any drug
store means a clear head, sweet stom
ach and clean, healthy liver and bowel
action for months. Children love Cas
carets hwxuae they never grip or
sicken. Adv.
t 4 M
for leaky Hot "Water Bottles. Isn't it a delight to find one
that, like a true friend, has a warm heart at the right time f
OUR GUARANTEE is absolute. When you buy a "Water
Bottle or any other article in our Rubber Dept., youH get
the best that your money can buy. If is proves defective
your money back.
Ours is a real rubber store from the 5c rubber doll to
the large folding travelers' tub. "We have every device in
rubber for human use and it's new. Old stock isn't known
on our shelves goods move too fast.
A competent salesforce men and women always in
$1.75 3-quart "Wood-Lark Bottle S1.43
"With a 2-year guarantee.
New style Fountain Attachment, fits any water bottle, com
plete with pipes S1.00
DOUCHE CANS Pints, Quarts, Gallons
"Hanover" Tubing, the strongest and best made all sizes,
all lengths.
All Winter Card Games at special prices Flinch,
Authors, Panic, Affinity, special, each
Goods Purchased
Wood-Lark Bldg., Alder
port collapsed. Be fell to the ground.
head downward. His skull was frac
Bergensen leaves a widow and two
children, who live In Lents.
Congressman Soon to Name Third
Midshipman and Will Give All
Equal Chance as Before.
The Navy Department has notified
Congressman Lafferty that he has an
other appointment of midshipman to
make between now and March 4 next.
The appointee will enter the United
States Naval Academy at Annapolis,
Maryland, . une 1, 1915.
Three Portland Boys Already Ap-
' pointed.
During Mr. Lafferty's three and one-
alf years in Congress he has' already
appointed three young men from Port
land to Uncle Sam's fighting schools,
and it so happened that all of them
were Germans or of German descent.
Arthur Struble and Paul Huschke were
appointed to the Naval Academy and
Henry Schroeder to West Point.
Hancnke an Oregonlan Carrier.
Huschke was an orphan boy who
carried The Oregonian to help com
plete a three-year course in Lincoln
High School, but The Oregonian re
fused to even mention his appointment.
The little German lad came to America
in 1900 with his father, locating in
Deer Park. Washington. He was born
in Saalfleld in 1895 and his mother
died when he was 6 years old. When
15, four years ago, Huschke came to
Portland alone and secured a home
with Attorney George W. Stapleton,
where he did chores for his board and
clothes. He got up at 2:30 on Winter
mornings to deliver The Oregonian in
order to get cash to buy books. .
Made Highest Cradi
Out of 12 applicants a year ago
Huschke made the highest grade, and
was appointed by Congressman Laf
ferty. All three of the men appointed
by Lafferty have successfully passed all
examinations in their classes so far.
While it was only a coincidence that all
!-of these appointees were of German ex
traction. Congressman Lafferty states
that it afforded him much pleasure to
make the appointments. He dates that
the record is one in which every Ger
man should take pride, because it dem
onstrates the naturally keen intellect
ual powers of th- ace.
All to Have Chance.
As regards the appointment which
Mr. Lafferty is to make of an addi
tional midshipman between now and
March 4, he will pursue the same course
as heretofore, and conduct an open
competitive examination. The date and
place of the examination wi: be duly
announced by paid advertisements in
the newspapers, so that fell desiring to
try for the place will have an equal
opportunity to do so.
(Paid Advertisement, by it L. Merrick,
Lafferty's Private Secretary.)
School for the Adult Blind.
11th and Davis.
For particulars call" J. F. Meyers,
Phone Main 543.
t . ! "f
Stamps This
Open Season
on the 29th and 30th
October Acount.
Charged on
In the Lead in the
Leading Places
The whiskey that leads in
the leading clubs, bars, res
taurants and hotels is
"CEDAR BROOK, to be sure"
Cedar Brook is the largest
selling brand of Kentucky
whiskey in the world.
Whenever you're asked,
"What shall it be?" say,
sure." And then you will be
sure you're right Same sure
superior quality since 1847.
At all leading Clubs, Bars,' Res
taurants, Hotels and also at all
leading Dealers.
After Treatments Failed He
Found Proof in First Dose
of Mayr Remedy.
W. H. Gerrish, of Albany, Or., long
suffered from general ill health as the
reeult of stomach derangements and di
gestive troubles. He tried many rem
edies and treatments with but little
Then one day he discovered Mayr'a
Wonderful Stomach Remedy. He took
it and got results right away. Long
after he had been assured of the suc
cess of this remedy he wrote:
"I commenced taking your medicine
last May, and since then have passed
thousands of accretions. If it had not
been for your medicine I feel sure I
would have been dead by now. I feel
like a new man; my stomach trouble
and my liver and nervous troubles are
all consider fcbly improved."
"Wood-Lark" Brand of
Salad Oil.
Pule and healthful. A
selected, purified cot
tonseed for salads, pre
ferred by many.
Pints 25
Quarts 50
Free today and tomor
row just to introduce
this fine oil a pint
bottle of Wood-Lark
Salad Oil will be pre
sented to every lady
purchasing Wood-Lark
Spices or flavoring ex
tracts to an amount of
50 cents or more.
This Vanity Case, gold
plated fittings, in fash
i o n a b 1 e shades of
brown, blue or green
60c French Rigollet -Choc
olates. spe
cial, the pound 4.7 ti
40c Turkish Nougat
special, pound 33
Real Horehound
S 1 1 cks or Drops,
the pound . ....2-ti
at West Park
i.-V' IKn MA ""7.
'BOS 191
in Bond
Sole Distributors.
Thousands of such letters prove the
merit of Mayr's Wonderful "Stomach
Remedy. It is known and used all over
the United States. Tho crat dose of this
remedy is iroof no long treatment.
Mayr's Wonderful Stom'.t Remedy
clears the dl.stlve tract o nwcold ac
cretions and removes pp-oov:b matter.
It brings swift relief to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver and bow
els. Many say that it has saved them
from dangerous operations and many
declare that it has saved their lives.
We want all people who have chronic
stomach trouble or constipation, no
matter of how Ion? standing, to try
one dose of Mayr's Wnderful Stomach
Remedy one dose will convince you.
This is the medicine so many of our
people have been taking with surpris
ing results. The most thorough system
cleanser ever sold. Mayr's Wonderful
Stomach Remedy is now sold by lead
ing druggists everywhere Adv.