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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1910)
TUP: HKK: OMAHA. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1010.
IM TELLS OF PAYMENTS
Thought Money Given Him by
Brown Wai for Campaign.
PROMISED HIS VOTE TO SENATOR
TVrmorratle Legislator Told l.orlmrr
rrrolly He Uoild Volt for
II I m and Later Itratrn
1'ald II I m Thousand.
CIIIPAOO. Sppt. 30. State Representa
tive Mlihael S. Link, who received ll.ttrt), he
yd, after votlnn fur William Larimer for
senator, and m from the no-called V-X.
Louis "Jackpot." toM the senatorlsl In
vestigating; committee today that when he
received the money he thought It wag for
Link, who Is a large, rotund man. testi
fied with uct-usloiutl bursts of blu.ter and
In a loud voice. He mas asked if he was
surprised when l.ee U'Nell Browne asked
him If he, a democrat, could vote for Mr.
uurinicr. -wen pass that question," re
piled Link bluntly.
The senators of the committee looked at
him in surprise and disapproval, upon
noticing which Link modified his answer:
"I was neither surprised or not surprised;
that Is my answer."
Ho testified that when Ilrowne asked him
If he could vote fur Mr. Lorimer, he (Link)
laughed and replied:
lee, 1 ve got it on you this time. I beat
you to It. I've already promised Mr. Lori
mer that I would vote for him."
Witness said that he had met Browne at
St Louis at the lattor'a request and Browne
handed him a package, aaylng, "Here's a
Iackage for you."
"I opened it." continued Link, "and found
II, 000 in It."
"I'id you ask what It was for?"
"No. I Just took it."
"What did you think It was for?"
"For campaign expenses."
Similar testimony was given by Link
regarding a package containing fm which
he said was given him by State Repre
sentative Robert K. Vlinon at St. Louis.
He considered this as campaign money
White I'aa Ilia Debt.
Miss Mollle Vandevcer of East St. Louis.
III. , stenographer for Representative
Charles A. White, waa the flrti witness.
She testified that about the middle of June
White, who claims to have received $1.0u0
for voting for Mr. Lorimer, returned to
East St. Louis and paid a number of ac
counts. He exhibited a large roll of bills,
she said. In denominations of $00, $20 and
$10 This was subsequent to the date when
White aays he received $X50 from Lee
"Mr. White paid me $.T0.50." said Miss
Vandeveer. "Ha owed me $65."
"Why were ytu not paid in full?"
"Well, Mr. White owed so much that I
felt sorry for him and oompromived for
$T.0.E0. He owed so many jieople that I was
afraid his money would not go around."
Later Wahlcnmeyer's mother and sister
were found at their home here. They de
clared the young man suffers front an a
gravatnd form of hypochondria amounting
to dementia at times. This, the police
Btated after the Interview, probably ac
counts Air Wablenmeyer's actions last
special privileges In lands dedicated by the
law to the use and benefit of all the people.
Mew Nationalism Plaak.
The new nationalism plunk closed the
document. It was as follows:
"Ijistly. we solmenly declare our Inflex
ible opposition to the so-called 'new nationalism.-
Its inventor rut this forward as
If it were progress, while, in reality It is
sheer reaction to tyrannical methods long
ago shaken off by the free people of the
world of times, at cruel cost In treasure
and blood. The settlers of our country fled
from Burope to escape It Whatever ad
vance its adoption would bring la advance
"They would have us abandon freedom
They would reduce the states to prefectures
governed from Washington. Tbev would
clothe the president with power to declare
what Is lawful a power usurped by one
president In the case of a giant corporation
absorbing a competitor. Such a 'new na
tionalism' would lay the meddling hand of
a bureaucracy on every Industry, lncieaxlnu
the urdetis of taxation, making the struggle
or life still harder, and compelling every
American workman to curry on his back a
BRAYE BOY FOILS A BANDIT
(Continued from First Page.)
found I couldn't get away unless I shot
lilin, and I surrendered to him rather than
do that. Its the first timt I ever tried
to do anything wrong, and poverty drove
me to it. I have a wife and eight chil
dren. I can only make $1.50 a day when
I can get work, and It cants $1.50 to buy
food for one day for the family. When
I can't get work they have to go hungry.
They have been hungry many times lately.
I came to Council Bluffs last night and
got to drinking a little and knowing what
the situation was at McClelland I con
cluded to rob the bank. I went out this
morning on the train with the crowd from
the Bluffs. When I found the kid alone
In the bank Ithought I had an easy Job,
but It proved a mighty tough one. 1
wouldn't have hurt that boy for anything
In the world."
Inquiries of people from Oakland show
that Kirby has borne an exctllent reputa
tion there during the two yeaers ha has
lived in that town. He has been working
as a farm hand and common laborer, and
pered devoted to his Irge family.
DIX AND l'AKhEK AKE SAFE
(Continued from First Page.)
people and point out that the declared
and expressed promise to revise the tariff
downward upon which the republicans ob
tained office hua beeu willfully disre
garded and ignored.
"The Payne-Aldrich tariff law pronounced
by President Taft to bu the best tariff that
tli republican party ever passed' was a
flagrant breach of faith by the republican
party. The bill even increased the exac
tions of former republican tariffs and has
placed great additional burdens on the
boulders of the average Inan.-thereby
largely contributing to the present high cost
of living, a cost out of all proportion to the
earning capacity of the great mass of the
"We charge the republican party, both
In nation and in state, with gross extrava
gance in public expenditures, with creating
muny unnecessary otflces and adding to the
public, payrolls thousands of useless offi
cials. We pledge ourselves to retrenchment
and reform and to the economical admlnls
tiatlon of public affairs.
"Kven tills gross extravagance is over
shadowed by the disclosures forced from a
reluctant republican legislature of official
corruption, betrayal of public trust and
flagrant and open bribery , which have
astounded and horrified the clUiens of the
state and almost made the name of the
Kew York legislature a hissing and byword
in the mouths of decent men throughout
"We declare In favor of state direct pri
maries to insure to the people the right to
chouoe members of political committees and
nominate candidates for publio office.
"We favor the popuiar e. action of United
Favor 1 imiiui Tax.
"We favor an amendment to the federal
constitution to permit the Imposition by
congresa of an Income tax, a tax which
falls most evenly upon the people In pro
Hrtlon to their ability to share in the ex
pense of government
"We recommend the extension and de
velopment of the parcels post so as to In
crease the weight and slxe of parcels which
may be carried by L'nlted States mall.
"The profit of public lands and water
power should be preserved to the people at
lage and aa the value of these natural re
sources and returns from them increase.
Whether from development or otherwise,
the state would benefit in the largest pos
sible measure consistent wl the honest en
,lerprise of the present generation. We oon
denin the malfeasance and incompetency
of the republican administration of the
Jurest preserve. We demand strict and
Impartial enforcement of the forest laws,
taciudlng immediate abolition of unlawful
Man Because He
Had No Change
Dressmaker Uses Revolver with Fatal
Effect Thinking She is to Lose
CHICAGO, Sept. 3d. Miss Inez Barton,
a maker ai.d cleaner of dresses, aged 23
years, shot and fatally wounded Walter
Unhurt, a cleaner and dyer, at Miss Bar
ton's home today. According to the po
lice Roberts called for some clothes which
Mlfs Barton had been cleaning ror him.
She demanded her pay $2.25 and Rob
erts tendered a $uU bill. Miss aUrton was
unable to secure the nccesaary change,
whereupon Roberts Is said to have made
as If to depart with the money and the
Miss Barton called upon him to wai:.
She secured a revolver from a drejaer and
as the dyer turned around, she is alleged
to have shot him. The bullet entered his
brain. At the hospital $1,300 was found
on his person. His assailant mad no at
tempt to escape.
(Continued from Third l'ag
$-5 per nii-mth for the support of the chil
dren and was further allowed 0 suit
money by the court.
In the suit of Ihe Central City National
bank against Kllxabeth Payne, Oeorge
Tayne and Lulu Payne Judgment was given
for $4,921.43, with a decree of foreclosure
and order of sale to Issue In twenty days.
Several minor motions were submitted to
the court and some of tiiem ruled upon
and a few minor cases In equity were dis
Riake Maher acted as court reporter at
the present term.
SENATOR LA FOLLETTE
NOT CRITICALLY ILL
Indications that He Will Not Have
to Inderao Operation at
ROCHESTER, Minn., Sept. 30 Senator
Robert M. La Follette, who arrived In
Rochester last night to consult the Urs.
Mayo, is not in a critical condition, and it is
not thought he will undergo an operation at
this time. This statement was made this
morning by Dr. Ueorge Keenan of Madison,
who accompanied the senator to Rochester.
While Dr. Keenan admitted the Maos
called upon Senator La Follette late last
night, he said it was a social call.
When asked regarding a report that an
operation might not be possible because
of adhesions as well as gall stones. Dr.
Keenan said there was absolutely nothing
to th report. Senator La Follette will
visit the offices of the Drs. Mayo this
morning for consultation.
Senator La Follette said today:
"There is no reason for alarming reports
regarding my Illness. My condition has
shown Improvement, but this is not as rapid
as i nave desired, so after consulting with
my family physician I decided to come to
Rochester for consultation with the Mayo
brothers. Should they decide that I am In
need of an operation I would submit if my
family physician concurred.
"To show you that I feel little anxiety,
let me say that 1 expect to enter the con
gressional campaign In Wisconsin this fall.
"I would request that no report regarding
my condition be sent from Rochester until
after the examination. I wlllhen request
the Mayo surgeons to issue a statement for
PREACHER DEMANDS INQUIRY
Secretary of Methodist Mission Board
at Loutavlle Ask for a
CAPE GIRARDEAU, Mo.. Sept. 30.
Charges filed by Rev. Dr. W. F. McMurry,
secretary of the general mission board of
the Methodist Episcopal church, South,
with headquarters In Louisville, against
himself are being investigated today by
a committee of the St. Louis conference
which is meeting here. Rev. Dr. McMurry
demanded an investigation of rumors
which havo concerned his private life dur
ing the last year. Dr. McMurry alleges the
rumors were started by a man who suc
ceeded him as pastor of the Centenary
Methodist church of St. Louis.
He vera 1 Pardons Reeomended.
P1ERE, B. D., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The state board of pardons, in session
Thursduy recommended clemency for
Frank Harris, serving from Kingsbury,
on a charge of burglary; Bert II. Llnuey,
sent from Hughes on a charge, of man
slaughter; William Mac-hade, sent from
Butte on a charge of forgery; Fred Walsh,
sent from Deuel on a charge of adultery.
The application of Mary Barbour was
denied, as was that of William Mosher,
and that of Ed Mohen was continued to
the next meeting of the board.
Contest for Methodist Hospital.
HURON, S. D.. Sept. 20. (Special.)
Huron and Watertown are now reported
to be the only cities of the state that are
contesting for the location of the Meth
odist hospital. Mitchell has been among
the blders until recently, when the Meth
odists of that city decided to withdraw
In favor of Huron. Huron has offered
the Methodist conference $10,000 and a
site fur the Institution, and the majority
of the conference niemtiers seem to favor
this city. The conference expects to ulti
mately Invest $260,000 In this hospital.
Wreck Victim ta Dead,
ABERDEEN, S. D., Sept. 30 (Special.)
Martin Larson, who was Injured last
Saturday in a freight wreck on the Mil
waukee at Roscoe, died yesterday of his
injuries in St Luke's hospital here.
Defeats Monmouth t'ollea- r score
of Mia to Nothing.
COLUMBIA Mo.. Sept 80. (Special Tele
gram. Missouri opened its 1910 foot ball
"5on.y a,fe" Monmouth college.
to a The day was too hot for good foot
ball and the game was marred by much
fumbling and wrangling over the new rules.
Hackney scored all of Missouri's nine
points, scoring the touchdown after a bril
liant thirty-yard run and kicking the goal
in the first half. "
In the second half he drop kicked a field
gcal from the thlrty-flve- ai d line Lineup-
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Nebraska ewse Motes.
YORK-Wllliam J Miller and Miss Bes
sie A. liartman. both of Stronisburg, were
married Wednesday by Judjje Wtay.
BEATRICE Countess R.. a Beatrice
mare, owned by (! T. Revtiolds. won the
2:l'4 trot at Clay 'enter. Neb., yesterday,
ihe puise. was $4'H).
NEBRASKA CITV-Klnier W. Stanley
nd Miss Myrtle Petro. two well known
young people of this cltv. were united In
marriaKe Thursday evening.
Meet MK Mrs. Roy Kennedy, w ho lived
north of this city, was found ded In bed
Wednesday. Cause of death unknown. The
runeral took place in this city Friday.
NEBRASKA l'ITVA l.i. -i .
- ----- ---- - - '. rivn.iiuK IliaiCn
Is to be held In this city on October 18 and
1. Some big purses have been hung up
and a number of entries have been made
1 ECUMSEH Rev. Robert Llddell, D. p.,
pastor of the Presbyterian church In Te
cumseh received a call to the pastorate
Of tne Kirat Pri.hi-lurl.n v,
CENTRA T- r-lTV f i, ii
hftS bP4.n Ivlnir irill,.allir III - 1 I- -
-.-rt ..wy,,. in ai in lioilie
north 1 1 tnwn n i u ink,. i v, ,
for treatment Rt the hospital. Her case is
lenarueu as critical.
HKATRl('t.'rA,n,i,. t., ir.M
- wuoe muHi yes
terday iippointed H. E. Spafford appraiser
to appraise the estate of the late Lord
Scul v for tlm itiiftu.ua rivi.,.T
of the inheritance tar Hua tiat,
from the estate.
BLUE HILL The Beatrice hlnnrihniinri
were brought here Thu
I lv and ti-uil tl,A ... .. .... . ,
stole a bridle from the feed barn belong
ing to Mr. Coiner. No success was made
to trail the parties.
BEATRICE Herbert Davison of IJncoln
and Miss Elizabeth Hnvnes of Wymnre
were married here yesterday bv the Rev J
, : I'avls. They will make their home' at
Lincoln where the-groom Is in the employ
fir IMu Tlll.llnn.n .... . .
.iiiiiftiuu ua a connucior.
MADISON-Charles W. Lemont com
menced action in district court todav
atrainst Thomas H. Matters, C. William
Sloi ,"L ihe 1el,1's department
Store of Norfolk for possession of the stock
and damages amounting to $-JJ.OO.
YORK-Marriage licenses ' were Issued
Wednesday to Krar.k V. Learning and
tirat'eo1' ..Colhy of "radshaw ; also
v(V(LrlshBm:f Auror and Miss
Jessie Mohaffey of Waco, and to Cyrenus
York ' Eff'C Tucker- both of
NEBRASKA CITY-Word has been re
ceived here that Chris Buetler of the
m attZnunK- of tM city- dangerously
ill In the western part of the state, where
In". h!?ui,ln ihop." of bf,n"itl"K his fail
l"mb? Paralysed In his lower
FAIRFIELD-C. W. Colt of Hutchinson,
Has., state engineer and railway commis
sioner, who assisted in laying out the B.
M. railroad through Nebraska, and was
stationed at Fort Kearney forty-two years
ago, has been spending several days in the
city with frienda.
BLUE HILL Messrs. P. Mertln and C. K.
Stoffregan members of the village board,
trade a trip to Edgar and Fairfield this
week to Inspect the lightning systems of
those places The village board has em
phiyed Charles Sturtevant of Holdrege
consulting engineer, to draw plans for an
electric light plant.
BEATRICB-James Headings, a resident
of Oage county since IMis, died vewterday
morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs
M. Cory aged 74 years. He located on a
homestead near Blue Springs upon his ar
riva in this county. He 8 survived by a
ramuy of two sons and four daughters.
Paralysis was the cause of death.
CENTRAL CITY - Announcement' has
been made in the Chicago papers of the
engagement of Miss Lillian Johnson of
Chicago to Mr. Dan K. Newmyer of this
P jC. Mr;. Nlwm' l the son of Mr.
and Mrs. c harles Newmyer of Central City
and is in the employ of the Union Pacific,
being at present located at Kearney.
k?LV.E H,LLr-Th' Woman's Culture club
held its first mooting ..r . . nn
dav. and was primarily a business meeting.
wiuc-rs ror the ensuing year were elected.
m-J Swi r"' K" T- la. president
Svii t ..- '. Wer.ten. vice president; Mrs.
Uler. rl he clnK m i
WH1 ...cci every omer
BEATRICB-Milton Hoefling. the young
farmer who was shot and dangerously
m.'u? hUntor Wednesday at his
,rm "pr Wymore, was operated upon
yesterday. The bullet, which passed
through the abdomen anA mTtT.V
neys, was found near the hiri,iv,n. --.I
removed Mr Hoefling's condition is se-
reoverV haM n even chn tor
CENTRAL CITY-Elmer K. Rrtss has
purchased of Vred C. Ratcliff the north
part of the bottling works building at the
le!)?. of ,ne new Farmers' State bank
building and is having the old building
torn out and will erect on the site a new
office building, which he will occupy for
his law office when his term as county at
torney expires, next January. Work will
be pushed on the building, and it is in-
Ihe'sm.w'flie.,.' 8ha" bS "re
GENEVA A meeting of voters of the
county was held yesterday afternoon at
the Congregational church for the pur
pose of organizing- a county option club
ror campaign purposes In the Twentv
fourth senatorial district George W
Smith of ,eneva presided with Dr. Alkin
Mt-1'i"iT0nt- ,rr"ay' s-veral automo
bile loads came from York. As the meeting
had been poorly advertised but few were
present, the onlv can.ll.lut- ,.,,,.i i"
ap.earance. being C. c Smith of EiV
NEBASKA CITY-Wllllam Schrelner. a
farmer, concluded there was nv.ncv In the
saloon business, and two years ngo en
gagel In the same, hiring some men to
conduct the same for him. while he looked
after the farm. The result is the council
refused him a license this spring and now
there have leen several suits filed In the
county court against him for unpaid bills
The last suit was for $132.1.1 bv the Ed
ward Bock Distilling company of Kansas
City for a balance due them. Other suits
have also been filed for the same class of
loaded With lumher and with hla hands
over the steel end of the car, C. J. Ericksen
of Wall Iyike. a brakemnn on the North
western, was painfully Injured and he may
lose a number of his fingers. Just as he
put his hands over the top of the car end
a switching engine rammed the car at the
other end and caused the lumber to slide,
tatchlng all eight of his fingers under the
sleel end. Unable to pull out his hands,
Ericksen hung suspended in midair and his
shrieks could be heard several blocks. 11
was with difficulty that a crowbar with a
a point sufficiently sharp could be found
to pry back the lumber and It was several
minutes before Ericksen was released, AH
eight fingers were mashed to a Jelly, but
physicians hope to save them. He was sent
noine to Wall Lake.
WESTERN MAN MURDERED
IN CITY OF NEW YORK
' t rime
Ilrlleved to Re
Some Cine to
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. Struck by a bullet
Tired at close range, evidently after a hurl
struggle with his assailant, a man, believed
to be John Mclalde, a westerner In touch
with the mining interests on the Pacific
coast, staggered dying from the haiiwav
of a house on Fifth avenue today Into the
arms or a policeman. The victim of th-
shooting died as he was being taken to a
Mystery surrounds the circumstances of
the crime. The Dolb-e. hniv ,....
rested James HIckey. said by them to be
known as "Kid Seer," who was found
nearby wearing what the police believe to
be the hat of the victim, bearing the label
of a maker In Ballard, Wash.
The murdered man, who was well dressed,
had papers showing him to have had rela
tions with the Western Federation of
Miners and to have traveled' extensively on
the coast from Seattle to Los Angeles.
"Moyer Miners' union. No. 71." was an in
scription on a card found in hla
Robbery Is believed to have been the motive
tor tne crime.
ALLEGED AUTO SPEEDER
IS CHARGED WITH MURDER
Edward T. Roar nhelmer, New York
Manufacturer, Held for Death of
Girl Killed on Parkway.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30.-Edward T. Roeen
helmer, manufacturer, was today Indicted
by the grand Jury for murder In the first de
gree, charged with being responsible for the
death of Miss Grace Hough, who was killed
in an automobile collision on Pelham park
way on August IS.
Peculiar Injury to Brakemnn.
IDA GROVE, la.. Sept. SO. -(Sped a 1.)
Whlle crawling up the end of a coal car
BASE BALL COMMISSION
WILL MEET MONDAY
Details of World t'hamnlonatiln va
ries Will Be Arrnnged at
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 30.-Garry Herr
mann, chairman of the National Base Ball
commission, Issued a call for a meeting of
the commission for Monday here to ar
range details for the world's championship
base ball series.
The date of the starting of the series will
be decided upon. It Is understood the
members of the commission favor October
16, and if the Chicago and St Louis Na
tional league clubs can come to an agree
ment to push forward the game scheduled
for October 14. the world's series will be
opened the next day.
TRAIN STRIKES AUTOMOBILE
Two Persons Killed and Three In
jured In Grade Crossing; Accl
dent at Piquet, O.
PIQUA, O., Sept. 30. Two people were
killed and three Injured, one of them prob
ably fatally, when an automobile In which
they were riding was struck by a Cin
cinnati, Hamilton & Dayton railroad train
near here last night.
The dead are Mias Maria Anderson, 23,
and Edward Piper, 28 years of age, Sid
ney, O. Miss Grace Couover, Piqua,, Is
injured Internally and Is not expected to
live. C. A. Richey, Columbus, and Ray
Piper, Sidney, O., are cut and bruised, but
Twenty Truuks Seised.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30,-Twenty pieces of
baggage brought in by Mr. and Mrs. Philip
N. Aronson on the steamship Baltic last
Sunday were ordered seized today by Sur
veyor Henry. The examination of the
trunks and cases has not been completed,
but the dutiable goods found amount to
$2,000, It waa said. According to the pas
senger list, Mr. and Mrs. Aronson ",were
said to reside in Philadelphia,
Who said pepper qQ
didn't count? As JJJX
much pepper is used X
as all other spices wJf
combined. You can 0(Q
get two or three times (Qq
2 specifying Tone Bros, gj
QQ Tones' pepper, ginger, mus
tard, allspice, cloves, etc., are
JfO imported direct and packed
in airtight cartons.
)f At Year Crocer's lOe
or send us s dime for full-size pack-
mum ana i oas s spicy 1 altts.
ISSE BROI , Oft MOINES. I0WI '
itBKtS SF funsi 0LS BSUMS ClFRt
Get th! Original and Genuine
MALTED (VI ILK
Thi Food-drink far All Agos.
For Infants, Invalids, and Growing children.
Pure Nutrition, up building the whole body.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunck prepared in a minute.
TaJce no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S.
!n No Oomblna or Trust
Omaha 8 Most Effective
The Omaha Sunday Bee
Send copies to your friends.
Z J V .V"
-a , .i. .vi
m-Vv .,' flli
Vin- Hi 11 i ii i
'.L ' K
ai- -r . :-"
law -V Tl ) ''
Two hundred untrimmed satin
(wt imitation satin) had, in
hl.arl nml n fern nln' cmnnll
- - - vw ' l . ' . i'm.uvw Kaiafc
medium, large and very large stapes. Some have wile velvet bindiiji, ethers have
colored undtrbri.n and wide velvet binlini. Noni are worth lea than $1.50 the
rent are $3.00, $3.50 and a feio worth $4 00 -only
1 iT '"Y
l ' 1
For Saturday Only.
$2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00
Untrimmed Hats 9Sc
A. A 0k Ss J
w ' w H " W " WWi
There's no way to describe portray explain a swagger shoo
in print but here's a mere mention of what may now be had in our
"basement," at $1.95 and $2.45 iwr pair. Ladies' patent leather, short
vamp shoes with high toes, in button or lace; ladies' gun metal, short
vamp high toed shoes in button or lace, and ladies' patent leather cloth
tops with short vauips (the last named being the well known "Statu
Then too. we show for 'erowine tlrls.
a pert line of low heeled, short vamp
shoes in gun metal, patent leather, or kid.
in sires 2V4 to 6. These, while equal to all
the wear that may be given them, are yet
made up in the 'pink of style exception
Same $1.95 $2.45 Pair
?62th It. Shoe Market Basement ,e?h Ii
I-' VFRY form of strenuous RDort. a race in
J motor boats down the bay, a Marathon on
land, a hundred yard dash down a cindered
path, all quickly prove that the man who has
trained properly will win out. The most
important part of training is proper diet, food and
drink which will give strength and nerve power.
That explains the popularity of
among athletes. Now if strong husky young men
find more nourishment and strength as well as
exquisite deliciousness in Ghirardelli's Ground
Chocolate than in any other beverage, does it
not occur to you that it might aid you too in
attaining that proper physical "condition" which
is the basis of all enjoyment and health?
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate is so
wonderfully nutritious because it is made from
the best cocoa beans, the kind that contains more
nutriment than any other food known to man.
D. Ghirardelli Co.
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