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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1915)
TTTR MOTINTNO OREGOIOA5, TUESDAY, APKIL 27, 1915.
I R. SAYS "BOSS"
.Senator Piatt Consulted About
Appointments, Says Colonel.
Democrats Put in Office.
MANY LETTERS ARE READ
Correspondence Between Roosevelt
and Xew York Senator Verified.
Colonel Says He IHd Xot
(Continued From First Page.)
nature, in spite of all the work and
all the worry and very largely be
cause of your constant courtesy and
consideration, my dear Senator, I have
thoroughly enjoyed being Governor. I
have kept every promise, expressed or
Implied, I made on the stump and feel
that the Republican party is stronger
before the state because of my incum
bency. Certainly everything is beinc
managed now on a perfectly straight
basis and every office is as clean as
"Now I should like to be Governor
for another term, especially if we are
able to take hold of the canals in a
serious shape, but as Vice-President I
do not see that there is anything I
can do. I would simply be presiding
officer, and that I should find a bore.
"I am by no means sure that I
ought to go on in public life at all,
providing some remunerative work
provided itself. The only reason that
I should like to go on is that as I
have not been a money-maker I feel
rather in honor bound to leave my
children the equivalent In a way of a
substantial sum of actual achievement
in politics or letters. Now aa Gover
nor I can achieve, but as Vice-President
I could achieve nothing. The
more I look at it the less I feel as If
the Vice-Presidency offer warranted
my taking it. Of course. I shall not
fay anything until I hear from you,
and possibly not until I see you."
"Piatt All Bleat," Says T. R-
In another letter Colonel Roosevelt
aid he had heard that Marsh, whom
earlier in the day the Colonel said he
had appointed port- warden of Xew
York, "was a convicted padrone."
In a letter read to the Jury, Senator
Piatt referred to Marsh and said that
"Big Tim" Sullivan, of New Tork. was
trying to destroy him.
"Now, Colonel Roosevelt," said Mr.
Barnum, "when Senator Flatt was
doing the things you wanted him to do
ho was all right, wasn't he?"
The Colonel fenced with Mr. Barnum
a moment, then he made a grimace,
smiled and Faid:
"He was all right."
The declaration resulted from a
series of questions over the civil serv
ice bill which Colonel Roosevelt
wanted and Senator Piatt put through
for him. .
Tho Colonel could not remember
whether he went to New York May 19,
1899, to confer with Senator Piatt on
the franchise tax bill, lie remembered
that there were several conferences on
the bill in the executive chamber at
Albany, but he could not remember wh
A letter then read said:
"Dear Senator Just a line to report
my return. I received an enthusiastic
reception in the West."
In another letter Colonel Roosevelt
told .Senator Piatt he had had a talk
with the President and had been asked
jto make some campaign speeches in
Maryland. He wrote to Senator Piatt
that he would go to Maryland unless
he (Piatt) could find any reason why
he should, not. The letter also said
that "I have Just seen the Vice-Presi-lent,"too,
and I told him I would show
him my message on the trusts after I
showed it to you. my dear Senator."
"Who," asked Mr. Barnum, "was the
first person you showed your message
on trusts?" -
"I don't know," replied the witness.
"Was Senator Piatt one of the lirst?"
Piatt Anionic First.
"I believe he was. I sent him a copy."
"Did he comment on the message !"
"I couldn't say."
r "Did you talk to Senator Flatt about
the Maryland campaign?"
"I presume I did. I do not re
member." On Ani-iiMt 24 IfiQQ Colonel TlAfiBAvlt
wrote to Senator Piatt:
"I will send you a copy of a letter
I sent to Secretary Root. It is in line
with our conversation at dinner. I saw
Stern and I told him I would appoint
him. I hope I have succeeded- in im
pressing him and Priest in their great
responsibility to the state."
"Were those gentlemen," asked Mr.
Barnum, "responsible for the enforce
ment of the franchise act?"
"I do not remember the details," re
plied the Colonel.
Colonel Forjfli Letter.
A letter from Senator Piatt to Colo
nel Roosevelt who was then Governor
of New York, containing the follow
ing, was read:
"Glenn Shannon is a first-class man
In every respect and I should think
would be as acceptable as anybody. As
a Democrat appointee 1 think it would
be well, moreover, to please Grady."
"Do you remember the letter?" asked
"I do not," replied the Colonel.
"Do you remember that Glenn Shan
non wan proposed by Mr, Grady?"
"I think so. I remember Mr. Grady
proposed some one." .
"That answers it. Who waa the
CSrady that this letter refers to
"The leader of the Democratic party
in me senate, senator Urady "
"And at that time was Grady a
doss 7 '
Grady Called Lieutenant Boss.
"I do not think that Grady was ever
more than a lieutenant boss."
Mr. Ivins suggested:
lou say lieutenant I ask you
wnose lieutenant ne was at that time?
"At that time Mr. Croker's lieuten
ant." "Xot Mr. Murphy's?"
"Not Mr. Murphy's."
Later Mr. Barnum read another letter
In which Mr. Grady's name and that
of Glen Shannon were again men
"The Grady mentioned in thla letter
is senator Grady?" .
"Senator Grady, the leader of the
.Democratic party in the Senate."
"Did you appoint Glen Shannon In
part to please Mr. Grady at that time?"
"In nart. tn kin o- it fir irrni.
he represented the- Democratic party
"Did you appoint Glen Shannon
partly as a matter-of pleasing Grady V
Roosevelt "Report" Ketura.
Mr. Barnum read a letter dated April
1, 1S99. from Senator Piatt to Colonel
Roosevelt. It was as follows:
- "I .M.m. la receipt of yours . of March
SI, with the lnclosure of the bill in
troduced by Mr. Grady. This was
brought to my attention while I waa In
Albany, and without knowing a great
deal about it, I am satisfied (and so
advised) that no such large amount
should be given Tammany Hall to ex
pend on the waterfront fund. I under
stand there are $3,000,000 'which are
provided for this work. To extend the
sum to $12,000,000 would simply be put
ting an unnecessary club in the hands
of those people with which to knock
our brains out. I advise that no ap
propriation be made beyond the present
figures, and I guess I am right."
The letter in which Colonel Roose
velt "reported" his return to Senator
Piatt was dated from Oyster Bay on
July 1, 1899. It read:
"Just a line to report my return. I
had a great time in the West and was
received with wild enthusiasm. Toward
the last, for fear of the people being
deluded Into the belief that I attached
too much seriousness to my reception.
I made up my mind that I had better
make a little statement saying, of
course, I heartily favored the renoml
nation of President McKInley,"
FOOD IS LONG DELAYED
CANADIANS FIGHT 48 TO 72 HOIKS
Wounded Soldier Tells of Beating Ger.
mast Force of 7000 Meat by
230O Dominion Troops.
LONDON, April 26. The Canadians
who fought so valiantly and lost so
heavily in the recent fighting near
Ypres, Belgium, went in roost cases 48
and in some Instances 72 hours with
out food. Most of their officers were
lost. This was learned from a young
wounded Canadian who arrived In
England today from the continent.
"When we received orders' to at
tack the enemy's trenches some 500
yards away, he said, 2500 of us
rushed the wood where I suppose there
were 7000 Germans. We were first
mowed down like sheep by their artil
lery, but we drove them from the
trenches in front of the wood and then
went right through.
There we got surrounded which
forced us to retire to the trenches we
had taken, where we dug ourselves in.
We remained there till the next morn
ing, under shell fire, until Anally we
were relieved by reinforcements."
He said that the Canadians not only
recovered the guns they had lost to
the Germans, but found three French
howitzers which the Germans had
taken. Thee the Canadians blew up
and rendered useless.
"At one point we surrounded 60 Ger.
mans, 45 of whom we bayoneted," he
continued. "I saw one German officer
blow out his brains.
"It is impossible to estimate the num
ber of German dead, but German
searchlights worked Bll night trying
to locate them.
"We had the Prussian guards In
frdnt of us."
AVERY WAIVES HEARING
ALLEGED SLAYER OF W. PIUDY
HELD WITHOUT BAIL.
Prisoner Consults Lawyers 1st Jail at
CorvallU aad It Is Said Defense
Will Be Plea of Inmnltj-.
CORVALLIS, Or., April 26. (Special.)
George W. Avery, arrested Saturday
charged with the murder of William
Purdy, of this city, waived a pre
liminary hearing today and waa bound
over to the grand jury without ball.
The grand Jury will convene, Tuesday,
Avery was v in consultation most of
today with attorneys Weatherford k
Weatherford, of Albany, who are to de
fend him. His relatives have come to
hia support, & sister from Portland
having been here yesterday and today.
He will plead insanity as a defense, it
is said, and avers he does not remem
ber where he was and what he did Fri
District Attorney Clarke has ordered
.that no one be allowed to enter the
house where the murder took place un
til all evidence of the crime has been
carefully viewed and followed up.
It was reported today that a third
person was thought to be implicated
in the stabbing. The District Attorney,
however, said tonight concerning the
"There Is not a word pf truth in It.
Only two were mixed tip In the affair.
One is dead and I am confident the
other is George Avery."
BREITUNG CASE ENDED
SOX-IBT-LAW LOSES HIS SUIT FOR
LOSS OF WIFE.
Court Decides Parents of Girl Are
Not Obliged to Aeeept Conduct
of Her Husband.
NEW YORK. April 26. The $250,000
damage suit brought against Edward
N. Breitung. capitalist of Marquette.
Mich., and his wife, by Max Frederick
Kleist, their son-in-law, was dismissed
today by Federal Judge Hough. Kleist
charged his parents-in-law with alien
ating his wife's affections.
In dismissing the suit after the evi
dence was all in. Judge Hough read a
lengthy opinion in which he said the
parent were in no way obliged to ac
cept the conduct of a son-in-law. The
court ruled that Kleist had failed to
prove any improper act on the part of
the defendants in their treatment of
their child. Klelst's attorney an
nounced that he would appeal.
Mrs. 12. N. Breitung,. defendant with
her husband In the case, on the stand
today, testified ahe had met Kleist only
The witness denied having a fight
with her daughter In which Juliet re
ceived a black eye, a loose tooth and
a torn waist, as testified by another
MR. BOURNE WINS RULING
Stewart Mining Company Loses Suit
' Before Supreme Court.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, April 26. Ex-benator Bourne,
of Oregon, won an important case in
the Supreme Court today, when that
body affirmed the decision of the Idaho
Supreme Court in the case of the Stew
art Mining Company vs the Ontario
Mining Company. Litigation arose
over extraction by the Ontario com
pany, owned by Mr. Bourne, of 40.000
tons of silver and lead ore from a vein
underlying both mining claims in North
Idaho, the Stewart company contend
ing the apex of the vein lay within
its claim. The Stewart company also
sought to enjoin Mr. Bourne from ex
tracting further ore from that vein.
The decision holds that Mr. Bourne
was rightfully extracting ore from that
part of the vein underlying his claim,
and gives him right to develop further
that vein within the limits f the On
tario claim, ....
ARGUMENTS IN LAfJD
GRANT CASE MADE
Interveners Ask Application of
- Rule of Reason to Suit
by Supreme Court.
SETTLERS WANT RECEIVER
Both TTrge Fixing of Price at $2.50
an Acre on Oregon & California
Tract Kailroad Company Con
tends Suit Is Tardy.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 26. Argument in the Ore
gon & California la;id grant case was
resumed before the Supreme Court to
day and will be concluded tomorrow.
X , X . XJUIklie U I ici l J viiioc . v. ...
road's case, contending the Government
was estopped from asking forfeiture of
the grant at this late date alter naving
for years raised no protest when the
railroad company sold In tracts greater
than 160 acres and for prices exceeding
$2.50 an acre.
John Mills Day, of Seattle, attorney
for the interveners, asked the Supreme
Court to apply the rule of reason in
this case. He argued that the prime
object of Congress in making the
grant was to secure settlement and
development of the lands granted, and
contended that declaration of forfeiture
would not carry out that Intent or
accomplish that purpose. He asked the
court to direct the railroad company
to sell its remaining lands to settlers
who come forward and offer to pay
$2.60 an acre for 160-acre tracts or
less. Under such a decree he asserted
the railroad company would get money
which Congress intended it to receive
from its grant and no more.
Lafferty Makes Ar(omt
Ex-Representative Lafferty followed
with an argument In behalf of 64 cross
complainants, whom he described as
actual settlers, as distinguished from
"actual applicants'" represented by Mr.
Day, who, said Mr. Lafferty, had no
standing in this suit, never having
resided on the land-
When asked by one judge whether
his own clients, at the time they set
tled on the lands, secured permission
from the owners of the land, Mr. Laf
ferty admitted they did not get per
mission but settled as do settlers under
the pre-emption laws.
Mr. Lafferty told the court he had
spent the best part of his life on this
case, which moved Chief Justice White
to remark, "We hope the best part
of your life is before you."
At great length Mr. Lafferty read
from a brief prepared and submitted to
Attorney-General Bonaparte before the
Government instituted its suits. He
said he was first to discover violation
of the law by the railroad company
and he told the court he was respon
sible for the pending litigation, going
into great detail as to his activity in
Reversal Ia Asked.
"There should be no decree of for
feiture," said Jtfr. Lafferty. He asked!
for reversal or the decision of the lower
court and suggested that the case be
sent back to Portland with lnstruc.
tions to the District Court to remove
the railroad company as trustee of the
land to actual settlers. He particularly
asked' that his clients be allowed to
prove they are actual settlers and, on
submitting such proof, receive title to
the lands they claim. He admitted, in!
response to questions of Justice Pitney,
that he' would be satisfied with any
decree which gave title to his 64 clients.
C. J. Smyth, Government counsel in
the case, began his argument late to
day and will conclude tomorrow to be
followed by ex-Senator Spooner, for
tho Union Trust Company, who' will
GERMAN RIGHT TURNED
FRENCH SAY ENEMY DRIVEN BACK
OX FROXT NEAR YPRES.
Means of Protecton Against Kaiser's
Asphyxiating Gas Enables Suc
cessful Meeting of Attacks.
PARIS, April 26. The following offi
cial statement was issued by the War
"To the north of Ypres, on the left
of the tattlefront, we-have made sub
stantial progress and have driven back
the enemy inflicting on him heavy
losses. The Germans have employed
a new asphyxiating gas, but a means
of protection has been put iarto serv
ice which has given, the b"fest of results
among our Belgian allies and ourselves.'
A spirited infantry engagement has
taken place near Fay, to trie north of
Chaulnes, for the possession of an ex-
sis - oaii
Stnd fir Luiri
titn Bk, speci
fying make f
ytur ear. free.
cavation caused bv the explosion of a
German mine. Our troops dislodged
"On the' heights of the Meuse, the
attacks of the Germans on the front
comprising Les Eparges, St. Remy and
the trench of Calonne have suffered a
complete check. Despite the extreme
violence of the German efforts we re
main the masters of the whole of the
position at Les Eparges, the slopes of
which are covered with the bodies of
"At the trench of Calonne our with
drawal of the day before yesterday.
which was temporary and in which
we suffered the loss of not a single
cannon, was Immediately followed by
successful counter attacks on our part.
"In the Vosges the-enemy, after a
do m oar a men t oi extreme violence, suc
ceeded in gaining a foothold on the
summit of Hartmans-Weilerkopf. We
occupy, at a distance of about 100
meters from the summit, the positions
from which we carried out our attack
of March 23, and it was from those
oositions that we set out on the 26th
to capture the summit by an assault
wnicn lasted seven minutes."
GERMANS ARE BLOWN UP
FRENCH ALLOW FOE TO TAKE HILL
AND EXPLODE MINE.
Kaiser's Force Stricken With Terror
by Havoc and Refnse to Obey
Orders, Says Paris Report,
PARIS, via London, April 26. The
following official review of recent
events at the front was given out at
the war department today:
"To the east of La FonteneJle at tne
summit of a hill, we organized a power
ful line of resistance.
"The Germans began to tesiege this
hill toward the end of March. Suspic
ious noises led to the belief that a sub
terranean contest had started. The
hottest kind of actions developed
"During the entire night of April 10
our infantrymen fought, using grenades
and destroying earth barriers the Ger
mans sought to erect, the combat oc
curring beneath the level of the ground,
the surface of which waa swept by
"On April 13, toward 8:30 o'clock In
the evening, the Germans, profiting by
the darkness, attempted a decisive ac
tion against the right section of the
works. But the evening before we had
dug a new branch of the underground
works, which permitted the defenders
to evacuate the post which previously
had been mined.
"As soon as the Germans swere in
stalled there, the order was given to
explode the mine. A violent detonation
shook the entire works.
"We Immediately established a bar
rier against which the Germans hurled
themselves. The irregular officers could
be heard during the night urging the
men forward, but the men, terrorized
by the explosion, answered in groans:
" 'Neln, neln."
"Our artillery, guided by searchlights,
opened fire on the enemy's works. At
daybreak the effects of the explosion
could be judged. Human debris hung
on our accessory defenses and bodies
were scattered about Thus ended at
La Fontenelle the sapping of the Ger
mans." ALLIES HAVE BIG ARMY
Contlnu;d From. Flmt Par.)
covered by the fleet, began before sun
rise at various points on the Galllpoll
Peninsula, and in spite of serious op
position by barbed wire, was complete
"Before nightfall, ' large forces were
established on shore.
"The landing of the army and the ad
RTJSSIAXS ATTACK OTHER. END
Great Explosions Reported In Forts
PET ROG RAD, via London, April 26.
An official communication issued to
"Our Black Sea fleet yesterday bom
barded the Bosphorus forts. Great ex
plosions were observed in one fort.
"A Turkish battleship in the straits
made a feeble reply to' our fire."
Franco-American Lecturer Coming.
PARI8, April 26. Camilla Saint
Saens ia to sail on the steamship
Rochambeau from Bordeaux on Satur
day for New York. He will go to San
Francisco as the first delegate of the
Franco-American commission for the
development of political, economic, lit
erary and artistic relations to appear
in a series or lectures arranged for em
inent frenchmen by the commission at
tne request or the French government.
Sheridan Votes High School Bonds.
SHERIDAN, Or., April 26. (Special.)
The voters of this city at a special
election Saturday decided to issue
$19,000 in bonds to build a high school.
The vote was nearly three to one. Im
mediate steps will be taken to have the
building ready for the Fall term.
Use Santiseptlo After Bhavisr.
""ft, pTrty fliil.h. Inntantlv rMI-Tel
ana prevents lrrltUon. You'll like lis elttniT
hlthy oonr. .Wv All rtmrglBts. f-
The most satisfactory gas is the
gas that eies you steady going
and plenty of power. That
Red Crown, tht Gmstlint
The best oil is that oil which
saves depreciation, repairs and
fuel by its efficient lubrication.
That's Zerolene, the Standard
Oil far Motor Cars. '
And the best service is that
service which puts these prod
ucts where you can buy them
easily, quickly, conveniently.
That's Standard Strvic:
TO KILL, MAN'S HOPE
Officers 'Got Drop' on Him,
Says Portland Fugitive.
STOLEN ORDERS SPREAD
K. C. Clarke, Caught at Port Huron,
- Declares He Bought Postal Cash
Certificates Offjcers Say
He Is Clever Crook.
DETROIT, Mich., April 26. (SI.eclal.)
"I would have shot to kill, aijd it Is
a lucky thing that there are sol a few
dead men In Detroit and Port Hit r on. I
would have gotten the two Port Huron
officers if they had not gotten the drop
on me. I guess it's a life term for me.
It's Just as well."
K. C. Clarke, alias James Mack, under
arrest for stealing postal money orders
from Portland, thus related one of the
most cold-blooded stories of how he
would have taken human life had he
had but an even break when cornered.
"I bought those money orders at to
a piece," continued Clarke. "I spent 1346
for them. I didn't know the postoffice
at Portland had been robbed and the
postmaster tied up. I thought the men
who sold me the orders blew the box
and took them."
"'Don't bring my wife into this. She
is absolutely innocent."
Postoffice Inspector Frazer is In
clined to believe in the innocence of
Mrs. Clarke, who waa formerly Mary
Cressett, of Port Huron, but she is still
being held as a witness.
Postoffice inspectors say that Clarke
had registered at the Statler, Cadillac,
Griswold and Charlerol hotels here.
Money orders for $100 were found in
each, indicating that Clarke had pre
pared for an extensive swindle, his plan
being to cash orders at each place.
With each order is a letter presumably
from S. F. Crane. 319 Boston building,
Portland, saying that the company not
being able to find Clarke has sent the
order to Crane and he has forwarded It
to his hotel.
Three of the money orders stolen
rrom me Portland sub-tation were
cashed in Denver, two for to0 each
were cashed in St. Paul.
Clarke said he met the crooks who
robbed the postoffice and bought the
orders from them in Salt iake- He
does not deny that he has been work
ing the money order game ell over the
West. Postoffice Inspector Frazer says
Clarke was one of the cleverest crooks
that the postoffice authorities had ever
Clarke said, he was educated In a
Freshwater College of the Middle West.
His mother-in-law says her daughter
met Clarke in Seattle about a year ago.
The name S. V. Crane. 319 Boston
building. Portland, evidently is ficti
tious. S. F. Crane does not appear In
the 'city directory, nor is a Boston
building listed in Portland building di
OAKLAND HOST T0 1000
DOIGLA9 BAND GREETS REBEKAH S
' AXD ODDFELLOWS.
Keys of City Are Given to Visitors, aad
Big Programme Closes With Mid
ROSEBURG, Or.. April 26. (Special.)
With tho weather Ideal. Oakland to
day entertained more than 1000 mem
bers of the Oddfellows and Rebekah
lodges of Douglas County. A special
train carrying 600 members of the two
orders arrived at Oakland at 10 o'clock,
and was met at the depot by the Doug
las County band.
After an exchange of greetings, fol
lowed by an address of welcome, the
visitors were escorted to the Oddfel
lows' Hall, where the keys to the city
were persented by Mayor Joseph
Bridges. At noon the visitors assem
bled in the Oakland Park for a basket
dinner. -Tter a delightful band con
cert the visitors were entertained at
a baseball game between 'the Oakland
and Roseburg teams. A literary and
musical programme added Interest to
the afternoon,, as did an address by L.
Wimberly, of Roseburg.
At 6 o'clock the visitors were guests
at dinner of the members of the Oak
land Rebekah Lodge. Tonight a num
ber of candidates received the second
and third degrees. Work in the second
degree was conferred on the candidates
by the Sutherlin Oddfellows, while work
In the third degree" was conducted by
Philetarian Lodge, of this city. Other
entertainment features of the evening
Included an address by Professor J. B.
Horner, of Corvallis. The special train
left Oakland at midnight.
Methodist Book Block to Rise.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 26. At a
meeting of the book committee of the
NOTE THE PRICES!
Corner 4th and Stark.
I mM iFJili
It; -ry...ti-. -i. iCT-jJl; J r-firt v CV"-n
1 ti f OT.t m .esmh Pvv m
l sVSilgmaf ilirmrtWmi'Ttm Tin's" 7 Tir.wIT 10
Tonight On y
Six Fine Acts Six
Also Three Great Film Features
An exposure of vice,
LAST DAY-DUSTIN FARNUM
In a Picturization of the Extraordinary Dramatic Success
Methodist Book Concern, the construc
tion of a new Fix-story building in
Chicago was authorized at a cost not
to exceed $276,000. The book commit
tee adjourned to meet in N'ew Tork
in April next year.
La Pine Farmers Meet to Organize.
LA riXE, Or., April 26. (Special.)
County Agriculturist Lovett spoke to
a large gathering at the Commercial
Club Hall here last night to assist
farmers to organise to encourage in
tensified farming. "The cultivated area
of the La Pine Basin is only one-tenth
of what it should be." he said. "There
are few farm or garden products that
cannot be grown here profitably. The
main renson that they are not being
ECZEMA IN ALL
IIS MANY FORMS
Poslam is the remedy which is -making
the greatest inroads upon distress,
ing skin diseases, eradicating stubborn
and persistent cases of Jiczema, Acne,
Tetter, Itch, etc.
It is the remedy which merits ue
whenever the skin Is disordered, for its
healing powers are efficient beyond all
question. Relief Is immediate. Itching
stops. Inflamed skin is soothed. Im
provement may be seen every day.
By all means try Poslam, if you need
any remedy to better your skin's con
dition. All druggists sell Poslam. For free
sample write to Emergency Labora
tories, 32 West 2"th St., New York.
Poslam Soap, for toilet and bath,
medicated with Poslam; 2i cents and 16
CITY PARK BARGAINS
cadets and white slavery
1 1 A. M. to
11 P. M.
produced is because the farmers have
The crusade for better babies has
spread from coast to roast, and taken
tirm hold of American Mothers. Few
women realize how much the ill health
of the mother lnf luences tho unborn
child, both physically and mentally.
Women who suffer from mysterious
pains, backache, nervousness, mental
depression, headaches, ete., should rely
on Lydia K. I'inkhiim's Vegetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs,
which for nearly forty years has been
the standard remedy fur these ail
and ly'pttan Ogantia in
Let Us Take Yon Out
' Main 208 and A ":CoO.