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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, OCTOBER 24, 1915.
ALLIES' RETURN TO
Berlin Hears Anglo-French
Troops on Way to Serbia
Have Been Recalled.
BULGARS FAIL AT VRANYA
Serbs on Offensive at Some Points,
but Central Powers Advance at
Others Russian Aid Within
BERLIN, Oct. 23. by wireless to Say
Ille. N. T. Five trains containing:
Anglo-French troops on their -way from
Salonikl to Serbia have been called
back by order of the chief commanders
and have returned to Salonikl, accord
ing: to a dispatch from Greece to the
The sanitary conditions of the en
tente troops in the Balkans, the mes
sage adds, are bad. Transports in the
harDor of Salonikl, It is said, cannot
disbark their soldiers because there are
no barracks ashore.
LONDON, Oct. 23 Dispatches from
the scene of war in the Balkans con
flict in some particulars. Berlin and
Sofia report continued advances by the
forces of the central powers, while
Athens says the Serbians have assumed
the offensive at certain points, at
which they have forced the invaders to
Serbian Reported in Bnlgaria.
The Athens correspondent, whose
message was received here by way of
"The Serbian minister says that the
Serbians repulsed the Bulgarians who
entered Vranya. French and British
military attaches arriving from Nish
also say that Vranya was not occupied.
They declare the Serbians have entered
A Berlin report says that' German
troops have crossed the Drina River
in Northwestern Serbia near Visegrad,
driving southward the Serbians on the
heights, according to the official state
ment Issued today by German army
It Is also announced - that Bulgarian
troops have captured the Serbian towns
of Negotin and Roglyevo.
An official Bulgarian report received
in Amsterdam from Sofia says the
Bulgarian invasion of Serbia continues,
Bulgarian Pursuit Continues.
"Our troops have reached the right
bank of the Upper Timok," says this
report "In Macedonia the enemy is
being pursued further.
"During the afternoon and evening
of October 21 British and French ships
bombarded the Aegean coast, especially
The open towns ox Porto Lagos,
Maiconis, Makri and Dedeagatch,
which have no fortifications whatever.
These operations of the hostile fleet
were without military significance."
Bucharest hears that the seat of the
Ferbian government has been trans
ferred from Nish to Kraljevo, 5 miles
northwest of Nish.
Roumanian newspapers, as quoted in
a dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
Company from Zurich, say that the
Russian General, Vlnsnoliko, asserted:
"In a fortnight at the latest Russian
troops will land on the Bulgarian
JUSTICE MOORE SPEAKS
ADVICE GIVEN EMBRYO LAWYERS
AT UNIVERSITY OF OREGON.
Prospective Attorneys Told to Eschew
Dishonesty and Be Careful mt
1 Criminal Practice.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct. 23. (Special.) The prospective
law graduates of the State University
were told yesterday by Chief Justice
Frank A. Moore, of the Supreme Court
of Oregon, what the preparation, prac
tice and ideals of a lawyer should be.
Chief Justice Moore was speaking upon
"Law as a Vocation."
They were told that the surest road
to ultimate success in law was the de
fire and ability of the lawyer to be a
peacemaker in his community and to
keep his clients out of court.
They were also told not to place fees
above justice. "As an officer of the
court, an attorney is the natural
guardian of justice," he said. "Honesty
is the best policy in law, as well as in
Chief Justice Moore comforted the
young men over the years of struggle
the new lawyer commonly puts in be
fore he has a paying practice. "It is a
struggle that develops character and
makes the great lawyer. It should be
used for constant study: in fact, a law
yer must be a student all his'life. Law
is pre-eminently the intellectual pro
fession." The young lawyer was warned
Against identifying himself unduly
with criminal cases, "for by constant
association with crime and criminals
the moral tone is almost necessarily
lowered," said Chief Justice Moore.
Warning against vulgarisms was
also given. The talk was preceded by
BABY'S CRY HALTS SUICIDE
lpponlont Voung Father Falters iu
Attempt to End Life.
rHTUAPlil.rHIA. Oct. 20. A hanc
that trembled when he heard his baby
cry, the police say. probably saved froiZ:
suicide a. despondent young husband,
who was released by the police of the
Nineteenth and Oxford streets station.
He Is 'James Hartnett, of 1815 Mont
Hartnett, who has been estranged
from his wife for a week, went to the
home of relatives at 1930 Harlan
street, where she took their baby when
she left him. He attempted a recon
dilation, but failed. He tlien went to an
alley in the rear of the house and, ac
cording to the police, had raised a bot
tie of acid to his lips, when his child's
voice caused him to shake. The acid
was dasned over his face and neck and
he fell to the ground, writhing with
pain. A passerby, in an automobile.
took him to tot. Joseph s Hospital, where
his burns were treated.
Creamery Tays Mueli Money.
KELSO, Wash. Oct. 23. (Special.)
Puring the first nine months of this
year the Kelso Creamery has paid out
to adjacent farmers in cream checks
J:i4.797.52. Tills is almost 4000 a month
The Keiso Creamery had done a steadily
Increasing business since it was pur
chased bv v. w. Curtis is months ago.
Targe shipments are now coming here
from Ridgefleld and south of here and
from lower Columbia points.
t - "'
J " MAP SHOWING THE BATTLE LINES IN SERBIA. V ' j
GUESTS NUMB S
Swiss Hotel Men Troubled to :: v I mm"
Please All. t GiiH
RISE IN PARIS : "0 1'"-' !
All Trace of Things Teutonic Being
Painted Out of French Capital.
Brave Nurse's Sacrifice
BY CAROLYN WILSON;
(Copyright. 1915. by the Chicago Tribune.
Published by arrangement.)
PARIS, Sept. 30. I went into a Paris
hotel to see a noted French feminist
who is now in town, and at the desk 1
recognized the head of the Swiss hotel
where I had stayed at Montreaux. 1
asked him If he were now in charge of
the Paris hotel, and with a satisfied
sigh he nodded his head.
"No one can have any idea of the dif
ficulties of running a. Swiss hotel dur
ing the war, particularly in a Summer
resort, where the visitors have more
time on 'their hands than in the big
centers, where the clients are usually
business men. You can t imagine what
it is to have a mixture of 400 French,
German, Austrians and Italians in your
house, with just enough firmly-opin-
ioned Americans to start trouble with
whatever group tney happen to be.
At best the Germans aren t noted
for their tact, and in that section of
Switzerland the sympathies are almost
entirely for the French. Consequently
there were quarrels and high words
every moment of the day. I'm sure I
can't understand why they didn't stay
over on the other side near Zurich, for
there the people speak German and are
to a large degree friendly to th Ger
Discussions and Hatreds Constant.
"Children get into the most terrific
fights and even grown people playing
tennis, for instance, would end up in
nsults and injuries. You may imagine
how pleasant it was for me to hear
some Germans addressing a refugee
family from Lille as 'my dear fellow
countrymen,' or to hear another telling
a lady who was returning to Versailles
that "I envy you s, my dear: you will
probably see our dear Kaiser in such a
'People bring up foolish enough
complaints and insults separated by
several hundred miles. We see, of
course, French, English and German
papers, and some of the discussions
and hatreds are amusingly infantile, es
pecially that English hobby against
German music as lewd. Well, all these
things were condensed into the space
of one hotel veranda, and SO times a
day I had clients coming to me from
either one side or the other saying that
Madame feo-and-bo or Slgnor This or
Frau That had insulted them and they
desired their bill at once, as they re
fused to stay in a hotel which har
bored such vile specimens of the hu
man race as the French or the Italians,
or the English, or the German, which
ever the case might be.
O me. It is not amusing. And I feel
as If a huge weight had been lifted off
my back now that I have charge of
this hotel. Here at least you only hear
one sort of conversation."
For many months every trace of
things German here in Paris has been
wiped out in business and business
signs, all the streets named after Ger
man towns have been replaced by pat
riotic suggestions, and now comes the
turn of the statues. The four statues
of Vienna, Berlin, Frankfort and Co
logne, which formerly decorated the
front of the Gare du Nord, have had
their names scratched out, and a com
mittee of painters has gone all through
this and all the other large stations,
painting out signs written in German.
There is, I understand, to be a new
statue erected to the little baker girl
of Exoudan. She has already received
a medal and a kiss from the president
of the republic, so that she is in a fair
way to be a second Jeanne d'Arc. Since
the beginning of the war, when the
mobilization called out all the men
from her village, anud when her father,
the baker, left with the others, she has
taken entire charge of the bakery, al
though she is only 14 years old. and
with her little brother of 10 has mixed
the breads, stoked the fires, tended the
counter, in fact, done everything to
keep the village in bread and provide
for the soldiers quartered there. This
child has succeeded in putting out as
much as 1200 pounds of bread a day.
Xnnie'l Sacrifice Brlaga Blessing.
Another splendid example of devotion
has been shown by Miss Mary Davles. a
nurse out at the American hospital at
Neuilly. Miss avies. who was assist
ing Dr. Taylor, bacteriologist of th
imperial cancer research for the cure
of gas gangrene, naa loiiow-ea him
along with his work on guinea pigs,
which never came to a definite success
because of the lack of experimentation
on human beings. There were in the
hospital many cases of gas gangrene,
but all complicated by other forms of
infection and so of no use for the ex
periment. I It wu necessary to have an uncom-
(1) French Troop in First Clash 'With Bnlgara In Cihevgbell. Worth of
Greek: Frontier, 42) Bnlgara Threaten ttumanovo and Vranle, Im
portant Towns on Nish-Uslcnb Railway, Alain Line of Communlca
tlons of Serbian Army. 13) Mnlgars Advance In Timok Valley and
Threaten Right Flank of Serbian Army Opposing Anstro-Germana
Invading From North. 4) Germans Capture All Heights South of
Belgrade and Semendrla and Advance Down Morava Valley. 5
Austrians J'rrsn Back Left Flank of Serbians In Knveloplns; Move
ment From Northwest. - (6) Allies' Relief Expedition From Salo
nikl Reported to Be Advancing, to Relief of Serbians Defending
plicated case to inoculate with tho
pure culture. Miss Davies had studied
bacteriology at the Pasteur Institute,
and she had not only tended more than
200 fatal cases of gas gangrene since
the war, but she had also seen many
of the guinea pigs die in the experi
ment, so that her courage deserves
She gave herself an injection of the
culture and then sent for Dr. Taylor.
Two hours afterwards the symptoms
of gas gangrene developed and in 24
hours she was out of danger, due to
the quinine injection which is the doc
tor's experiment. Probably through her
bravery she will .be the means of sav
ing many lives, for the treatment al
ready is In force at the American hos
pital and two British hospitals.
War Shift Fills Hospitals.
Work has now commenced again in
earnest at all the hospitals in Paris.
The new offensive has brought in
thousands of wounded and every man
who can drive a car and every single
ambulance is being rushed out to La
Chapelle to bring in the wounded. Men
who had been In the Paris hospitals
for ten months were evacuated to the
country. There has never been such
a clearing out. For at last, under the
new health chief, Justin Godart, it has
been realized that the long journeys
forced on the wounded to Central and
Southern France have aggravated by
BO per cent their maladies and in such
cases as did not prove fatal, dangerous
and long complications set in which
made invalids for life of wounded who
would soon have been out and around
if they had had a six-hour trip to
Paris in place of 30 hours or worse to
Godart himself and two of his assis
tants went to Champagne, where the
worst of the fighting has been, and
personally looyed into every smallest
detail of the removing, dressing, evac
uating and transportation.
Up to thl stime the nurses wno nave
been relieved of care during t,he com
parative calm of the Summer have been
making new sweaters and socks and
caps for the men. Thousands of pieces
of apparel have gone out from the vari
ous hospitals, for the Winter will soon
be here and it is hoped to avoid the
frostbite and pneumonia of last Winter.
FIANCE'S POLICY IS WON
Miss Connor Wins Insurance Figlit
After Eleven Years..
NEW YORK. Oct. 20. The protracted
efforts of Miss May Connor to collect
S1000 from the New York Life lnsur
ance Company- on a policy issued to her
fiance, Frederick W innlngton, who was
drowned at Coney Island 11 years ago,
met with success when County Judge
Hylan. of Brooklyn, decided that th;
insurance company and not Miss Con
nor had been responsible for the long
Failure to recover Winnington's
body caused all the trouble. Soon after
his death Miss Connor demanded pay
ment, but was told that she would
have to wait seven years unless 'she
could produce positive proof that the
insured man was dead. She waited
seven years and renewed her demand,
but the company again refused to pay,
this time invoking the statute of lim
itations. Judge Hylan holds that the statute
does not apply, as the delay was of the
company's own making.
Germany Has Big Potato Crop.
LONDON Oct. 17. Germany is har
vesting the largest potato crop in its
history, according to a Berne dlspatcn
to the Morning Post. The crop Is esti
mated at 60.000.000 tons. The supply Is
so abundant that the government has
withdrawn the order prohibiting ex
portation of potatoes to Switzerland.
'SOUP BETRAYS CONVICT
EXPLOSION FOLLOWS DYNAMITE
BOILING IN HONOR CAMP.
State Powder Proves Wrong Kind; Man
Who Made Attempt Will Be Sent
Back to Walla Walla.
OLYMPIA. Wash, Oct. 23. (Special.)
An ingenious plan on the part of a.
convict at the state honor camp at
Coburly Canyon. Douglas County, to
extract "soup." the technical term used
by yeggmen for nitro-glycerinc, from
dynamite used In road work, was frus
trated this week by the fact thit he
State Highway Department had lelect
ed "soupless" powder for tho state
This is the explanation given by
Highway Commissioner William 1L
Roy, after personal investigation of an
early morning explosion at the honor
camp last Monday. As a result Henry
Ldwards. a member of the camp, is In
the Waterville jail awaiting the arrival
of a guard to take him back to the
Walla Walla penitentiary, and the con
ditional pardon granted Edwards has
been revoked by Governor Lister.
The nitro-glycerine can -be, extracted
from ordinary dynamite by. boiling the
latter in water. Commissioner Roy ex
plains, the "soup" rising to the surface.
ready to b skimmed oft" for subsequent
use in sate-cracRing. The nitro-tellurin
dynamite used by the state, however.
when boiled produces nitro-glycerine
compounds in such volatile form that
detonation occurs before a liquid is
This evidently is what happened last
Monday. After . an explosion that
wrecked a corner of the bunkhouse and
intlicted minor injuries to two sleep
ing convicts, Edwards was found' fully
dressed, while fragments of a metal
kettle were scattered in all directions.
There was no evidence that other con
victs were involved in the plot.
LAKES DRAINAGE PROPOSED
Tenmile District Residents Plan
Reclaim Dairying Land.
MARSH FIELD, Or., Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Residents of Tenmile district.
12 miles north of Coos Bay, which
comprise a separate watershed, pro
pose to bond the area adjoining the
two Tenmile lakes, to organize a drain
age district and to lower the water in
the lakes to Summer level. There is
a shoreline on the two lakes of be
tween 80 and 90 miles, serrated with
numerous inlets, on which there is a
large amount of bottom land, which,
when reclaimed, will add much to the
Undsr existing conditions Winter
freshets raise the lakes from three to
five feat and bottom lands which In the
dry season form excellent pasturage
for cattle are inundated and useless.
The cost Is estimated varlcubly be
tween $12,000 and $11,000 and the bond
issue which will be submitted at a spe.
cial election will be for J15.000. Ten
mile is a. dairying region.' -
STOPS TOBACCO HABIT.
Elders' Sanitarium, located at 518 Main
St.. St. Joseph. Mo has published a
took showing the deadly effect of the
tobacco habit, and how it can be
stopped in three to five days.
As they are distributing this book
free, anyone wanting a copy should
send their name and address at once.
Adv. . i
Cegsricht Hart Schmllner Mrx
Our New Location :
EXPORTS ARE AIDED
American Trust Will Handle
Commerce With Neutrals.
GUARANTEE TO BE GIVEN
Unofficial Recognition to Be Ex
tended by Governments Com
plete Neutrality of Trade
AVill Be Insisted . On.
WASHINGTON, " Oct. 23. Formation
of the American Trust Company, simi
lar in organization to The Netherlands
Overseas Trust, to handle American
products abroad with assurances that
they will not reach the belligerents,
was announced today by Secretary
Redfield. of the Department of Com
merce. The company will have the un
official recognition of the Government.
Secretary Redfield said that It was
contemplated to have the company
handle all export shipments irom me
United States to neutral countries. He
said that while the Government would
not officially guarantee to belligerent
countries in Europe that the goods
shipped under agreement with the
American company would not reacn
their enemies, the Government would
exercise such supervision as would In
sure the complete neutrality of the
commerce carried on by the new Ameri
Secretary Redfield said mat tne com
pany itself, under the unofficial recog
nition of the Government, would make
such arrangements with belligerent
European countries as would assure
the safety of American neutral-bound
commerce from interference Dy Deing
In considering unofficial recognition
bv the Government for the new con
cern it was made a condition that the
company must .handle the export bus!
ness of all American firms which might
make application, provided they could
meet the conditions laid down by the
belligerent countries with which the
concern might operate. The under
standing was reached that agents of
tho Treasury Department in export
cities in the United States and com
mercial agents of the Department of
Commerce abroad would co-operate to
assure the complete neutrality of all
transactions handled through the con
MRS. GASTNER INDORSED
HOOD RIVER CLUBS 'BACK RACE
FOR FEDERATION PRESIDENT.
Business and Social Organizations
Launch Campaign for Woman Long
Active In Civic Affairs.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Almost any town In the state
may find reason to support a favorite
son who seeks some political honor,
but Hood River is now making novel
history by advancing support for
favorite daughter. Mrs. Charles H.
Castner. who Is a candidate for the
presidency of the Oregon State Feder
ation of Woman's Clubs,
Since her candidacy was announced
Mrs. Castner has received support from
her club and from business, religious,
civic and social elements of the city.
While there has been none of the dem
onstrations that" would characterize
the campaign of a favorite son in state
politics, Mrs. Castner will leave next
week for Salem with the Unanimous
backing of Hood River organizations.
Mrs. Castner has been a resident of
Hood River for the past 27 years. She
Is a charter member of the Woman's
Club. She has always been prominent
in fraternal work.
Mrs. Castner is now secretary of the
board of trustees of the Riverside Con
gregational Church. She was a mem
ber of the committee that last Summer
conducted a successful campaign for a
municipal swimming pooL She was one
of the leading spirits in securing the
Hood River County library.
Dele?rates of the local Woman's Club
who will leave Monday for Salem are:
Mrs. W. W. Rodwell. Mrs. Frank Dav
enport, Jr.. Mrs. Jesse Edgington. Mrs.
A. L. Page. Mrs. W. F. Laraway and
Mrs. C. A. Bell.
Douglas Copper Mines to Open.
ROSEBURG, Or.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) It was announced here today
that within the next few weeks at
YOU know that word: it's used in
nearly every automobile adver
tisement to describe a car built on
smooth, flowing lines.
We could almost call the Hart Schaff
ner & Marx suits "stream line" clothes;
they have the smooth, flowing lines that
bring out the best of a young man's
build. Look at the picture.
Suits for Young men
You ought to see these new Fall models.
Don't miss them; make a point of com
ing here. They're right.
The suit like the one shown can be
had for $25 ; others more and less.
Men's Store for Quality and Service
266 Morrison, Between Third and Fourth Streets
least several of the best copper claims
in the Southern Douglas County dis
tricts will be put in operation. Ten
claims belonging to DeWitt Van Os
trand. of Wisconsin, and a number of
Grants Pass people have been im
proved lately, it is understood, and sev
eral thousand dollars are being ex
pended in equipping the claims with
FRUIT PLANTING DECLINES
Records Show Washington Resident:
Growing More Shrubs.
CLARKSTON, Wash.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Showing that there has been a
great falling off in the number of ap
pies, pears, prunes, peaches and other
fruits, in the number of trees planted
In the state during the fapring of 191d
while ornamental trees, nuts and orna
mental shrubs have made an enormous
increase, figures were received here
from T. O. Morrison, Commissioner of
Horticulture, on planting of nursery
stock for the present year.
Last Spring there were planted 100,-
500 apple trees, whereas in the spring
of 1914 655,962 apple trees were set out.
and in the Spring of 1913 723.197 trees
were planted. Shrubs, on the other
hand, show 60.782 planted in the Spring
of 1913, 79,163 in 1914, and 133,610 in
The decrease in number of fruit trees
planted is attributed by Commissioner
Morrison to the sudden decline of the
land boom of & few years ago, when
real estate speculators planted large
orchards in order to dispose of land at
high values. '
ELKS TO ADD 60 MEMBERS
Campaign at Aberdeen Brings Lodge
Membership to 300.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Oct. S3. (Spe
cial.) Sixty new members will be
added to the Aberdeen lodge of Elks
before the close of October, due to a
campaign for new members which was
completed last week. Twenty of the
60 were initiated last week and that
many more will be initiated on Thurs
day evening. Several of the new
members are the sons of men who
helped build the present hall in 1904.
Most of them are young business or
professional men. The campaign for
an increased membership lasted only
about a month and from the first ap
plications began to pour in to the sec
retary. The initiation of the 60 will
give the local lodge a membership ex
The recent enlargement of the Aber
deen Elks' club rooms have given it
accommodations for handling a much
larger number of members.
- Guardsmen to Be Hosts.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Oct. 23. (Spe
cial.) Wednesday night the members
of Company M, Second Regiment. Na-
"00-y! My Corn-n!"
Then You'll Have No Corns to Bump!
Your Corns Will Come "Clean
Did you ever see a corn peel off
after you've used "Gets-lt" on It?
Well, it's a moving-picture for your
life! And you hardly do a thing to it.
Put a little "Gets-It" on. it dries at once.
There's nothing to stick. Put shoes
and stockinfirs on risrht over it. No oain
no fuss. 48 hours corns gone. "Gets-
It" never hurts the true flesh, never
maKes toes sore, ir you nave tried al
most everything else for corns, you will
be much more surprised to see how
quickly and easily your corns and
calluses will come right off with "Gets-
It." Quit limping and wrinkling up
your face with corn-wrinkles. Try
"Gets-It" tonight on that corn, callus,
wart or bunion, and you'll be glad you
uets-jt Is sold by-all druggist. -c
a bottle, or sent direct by K. Uwrence
& Co.. Chicago. bold in Portland ay
The Owl Drug Co., 21 stores on the
' "Sere Corn Bumped
Get-It,' Corns , i J 1
tional Guard of Washington, will be
hosts for the young men of the city
at an' entertainment in the local Ar
mory. A programme is being arranged.
Including a banquet and competition
in military tactics. The purpose of
the entertainment is to show the young
men of Centralia what they are miss-
ng by not enlisting in the National
BIG MEALS NOW
No Fear of Indigestion, Gas,
Sourness, Heartburn or
'Pape's Diapepsin" Is Quickest,
Surest Stomach Regulator
Every year regularly 'more than a
million stomach sufferers in the United
States. England and Canada take
Pape's Diapepsin and realize not only
immediate but lasting relief.
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you eat and overcome a sour.
gassy or out-of-order stomach five
If your meals don't fit comfortably.
or what you eat lays like a lump of
lead in your stomach, or if you have
heartburn, that is a sign of indiges
tion. Get from your pharmacist a 50-cent
case of Pape's Diapepsin and eat a
rew of these candy-like tablets just as
soon as you can. There will be no
sour risings, no belching of undigested
food mixed with acid, no stomach gas.
or heartburn, no fullness or heavy
feeling In the stomach. no nausea.
debilitating headaches, dizziness or in
testinal griping. This will all go. and
besides, there will be no sour food left
over in the stomach to poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
Pape s Diapepsin promptly regulates
out-of-order stomachs, because it neu
tralizes the acids In the stomach and
digests your food Just the same as if
your Btomach wasn't there.
Relief in live minutes from all stom
ach misery is waiting for you at anv
These large BO-cent 'cases contain
more than sufficient to' thoroughly
overcome any case of dyspeDsta in
digestion or any other stomach dis
MAKE YOUR OWN
CINCINNATI. O.. Oct. 23. By a. new
method of concentration an expert dis
tiller, of this city, has produced a. con
centrated extract with which anyone
can easily and quickly make in their
own home any liquor, whiskey or cor
dial at a. saving of over 50 per cent of
the liquor dealers prices. A few min
utes does the work, requiring: no ap
paratus, no boil ins", no experience
whatsoever. While the llquor-makinjc-at-home
idea is new and startling' in
its possibilities, its legality has been
carefully investigated by the highest
authorities and Its method has been
found to conform with the laws in
every respect. This new .method will
be welcomed by thousands of people
living- in districts where it is now even
impossible-to obtain whiskey for medic
inal purposes Anyone ran now save
the heavy expenses, high licenses and
enormous profits of the saloon keener
and liquor dealers and can have in his
home at any- time a pure, nourishing1
liquor at a very low cost.
It is indeed a remarkable discovery,
and he has already received thousands
of letters of, praise. Anyone can try a
full quart of his favorite liquor free by
writing: to M. W. Prickett. 1376 Uni
versal building:, Cincinnati, O., and ask
for his booklet, 'Secrets of Making
Liquors at Home. sent to anyone send
ing their name and address Adv.
"A sweu. affair9
i 1 o.
v- " nut uuiy oiups
5) Toothache, but cleanses
5 the cavity, removes all
I odor, prevents decay.
( There sre imitations. See that you
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