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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1913)
THE MORNING OREGONIAT. THURSDAY, AUGUST 28. 191$.
RAGE, SAYS ELIOT
President of Sex Hygiene Con
gress Would Reverse An
I THREE CAUSES OUTLINED
Priest Opposes Teaching Details and
Ss js Reenlts Mast Be At
tained by Training That
BCFFAI5. X. T Ana. 27. Scientists
and educators of world-wide fame, at
the fourth International Congress on
School Hygiene, in special session to
day, agreed with practical unanimity
that the time had come when the at
titude of the world's educational Insti
tutions toward sex hygiene should bo
revolutionized. They saw In the silence
of the past on the subject a growing:
and real menace to the future of the
race that must be eombatted by a sys
tem of education without exaggeration
or morbid suggestion.
Public opinion, they maintained, al
ready had reached the point where this
revolution was demanded. Dr. Charles
W. Eliot president of the congress;
Rev. Richard J. Tierney. S. J., of Wood
stock College. Maryland, and other
prominent delegates discussed the sub
ject at a symposium attended by the
entire congress today.
Oplnloa Changing, Says Eliot.
"A remarkable change In public
opinion has taken place In regard to
sex hygiene." Lr. Eliot said, using the
term in Its broadest sense. "The policy
of silence was almost universal. Med
ical discoveries have contributed to the
shtft In public opinion, which also has
been moved by the many signs of phys
ical deterioration, consequent on the
rush to city life.
"The most Important question Is:
Wltat force can now be put in play
against the formidable evils whlcn
gravely threaten the very life of the
race? No one force or agency can be
completely relied upon."
This attack, he said, must be made
against the three principal causes of
the present evil conditions: Klrst.lust
in men: second, complete lack of moral
principle In certain classes of woman,
and. third, depravity of those who make
a commerce of these two.
HrJtu la t lom Declared Failure.
"Commercialized vice should be at'
tacked In all its forms by all the
powers of the' law. The ancient pol
icies of toleration and licensed segrega
tion and regulation must be uprooted.
Segregation has nowhere been success
ful. Regulation is a confessed failure.
The laws against undesirable marriages
need to be revised.
Rev. Father Tierney said his convlc
tions were not favorable to the move
ment in all its details; neither were
"Eliminate the details of sex hygiene,
train character, teach purity that Is
noble and possible, that vice Is vile
and carries Its own punishment, that
marriage is inviolable, that the family
is sacred, knowledge is not moral
power. Christ, not hygiene, will cleanse
the world, was his advice.
He also urged the abolition of "ant
mal dances" and the discontinuance of
co-educational institutions for senior
BEAUTY SECRETS TOLD
Lecturer to Women Explains How to
"The Woman Who Worries' will be
t the subject of a lecture to be given
this afternoon at Meier A Frank's tea-
1 room by Mme. De la Vie. a health and
J beauty expert, who has written many
; articles on the subjects that are so
interesting to women.
A lecture along similar lines was
j given yesterday by Mme. De la Vie,
2 who spoke of the beauty of the Oregon
women and of the ideal climate that
was so helpful to the complexions and
1 so beneficial to the general health of
those who live here.
. "It Is a woman's duty to be beauti
t ful. and with very little care and
Z thought it is easily accomplished in
: your lovely city," said the authority on
beauty. The lecture tomorrow will be
4 for "The Woman Over SB," and many
t who have not yet reached that age
J will attend to find out how not to get
2 The following musical programme
added to yesterday's entertainment:
i March. "Vater Rheln" '...P. Links
; "As Thro the Streeffrom "The Bohe-
i Ruth C. Blgelow.
valse. -Monte Cristo" T. Cotlar
Overture. -II Qutrany" Gomez
"If 1 Were on the Stage," from "Mile.
Ruth C ttlrelow.
() Dance Orientate 7Lucomlrky
c Serenade Espasnole ...G. Blset
Song of the Melorose". . . . Gllckmaa
Ruth C Blselow.
Selection from "haughty Marietta"
Finale, march Marlon Rose
.TWO AUTOS ARE MISSING
County Physician and H. A. Ander
son Mourn Loss of Cars.
; Befeuse their automobile had dls
j appeared while they were at the boat
! house near the River-view Cemetery,
I Dr. H. R. Cliff, County Physician, and
Henry D. Griffin, of the County. Relief
Department were compelled to walk
J back to a place where they could board
!a car and come into the city. The car
has been traced to Oregon City and
descriptions of it have been sent out
J broadcast. It is a 110 Cadillac, with
; a red cross on the radiator. It is a
j four-passenger car and Is blue black
; in color. The factory number is 21,540
I and license number 180.
The machine of H. A. Anderson,
; bearing license number 2041, was also
j lost Monday and descriptions were
I sent out at the same time. It is a black
i car with gray wheels, left-hand drive
and new tires on all but the left front
l NAVAL MILITIA TO CRUISE
J Aberdeen Contingent Will Make
Sunday Trip to Portland.
. ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 27. Spe-
cial. ) Plans are being laid for a cruise
to Portland and return Sunday, Sep-
tember 21, by Division No. 4. Naval
: Militia, in muster here. The trip will
i be made on the United States torpedo
boat Fox, stationed at Aberdeen per-
. rcanently for use by the Naval Militia
j The cruise will begin Saturday night
; and will end late Sunday night. The
; division, which is the last formed, has
been trained by Lieutenant E. A. Mc
; Kenna. It lacks but three men of hav
) Lag its-roster complete.
SOT PHOTOGBAFHS ILLUSTRATING THAWS AEEEST AND
v:v. -in "T. . p - m m'i
. . . -.. t ...... l-.... ; .... . . , . ' -.;
I 1 " 1
Pi - j, a &
III - sw -1 1 V Ji. ji i--'
WIHS THRICE k
Threat of Jail Sentences Ac
JEROME STILL CONFIDENT
HIglit of New York State to Appear
as Party In Habeas Corpus Pro
ccedlngs Summarily Denied
by Shrrbrooke Judge. .
Continued From Finn P.
will depart late tonight or tomorrow
Sheriffs and Deputy Sheriffs of Ver
mont and New Hampshire who Were
ready to string themselves along the
border line and setso Thaw In event of
Hep Real With 4nekee. .
Jerome and Kenned will confer at
Quebeo with the Attorney-General of
the province in the hope that he, as the
province's chief officer of the Crown,
may be able to open the legal lock that
holds Thaw in Jail.
The three point In which Thaw's
lawyers were successful In the first
legal skirmishes were:
1. New Tork State lost the right to
be party to the proceedings in oourt.
t. Counsel for the state failed In
their efforts to have Thaw arraigned
before a Magistrate and the committ
ment on which he Is held quashed.
This would have released him to the
I. Judge Qlobensky granted the plea
of ThaWs counsel for a discontinuance
of the writ of habeas corpus which
might have brought about his release
today. This remedies a strategio blun
der made last week by Thaw's attor
neys, who apparently did not realise
then that in 'seeking their client's re
lease they were playing into the op
Thaw Thanks Canadians,
From his cell tonight Thaw issued
the following statement:
"May I ackwnowledge the fair play
accorded by every one since my arrival
in Canada, and express my gratitude
for the sympathy shown by Canadian
people in my present struggle to regain
my liberty and to thank specially all
the Canadians that I have come in con
tact with personally. It is much bet
ter than I deserve and entirely at var
iance with the malice shown in New
"It is only fair to make clear that
the people of New Tork are all right;
no unfairness can be found in the peo
ple of New York. A proof of this was
found in the vicious opposition to giv
ing me an honest jury trial shown by
the undemocratio Attorney General. He
and his pais know that a New York
Jury would stand for fair play, too."
The unexpected burst of sympathy in
Thaw's behalf for until today resi
dents . of Sherbrooke had appeared
apathetic came when Judge Globen-
sky declined to allow Samuel Jacobs,
of Montreal, chief counsel for New
York, to submit arguments against the
discontinuance of the habeas corpus
writ. Jacobs had arisen to address the
court after Thaw's attorney had be
gun their. arguments to have the writ
abandoned. At this point J. N. Oreen
shields. Thaw's leading defender, de
manded of Jacobs:
'Whom do you represent the State
of New Yorkr
Conasel for State Ignored.
His lordship: "Gentlemen, you need
not discuss lu"
Mr. Jacobs: "Do I understand that
your lordship will not hear any argu
ments on the other wide "
The court: "'I will not hear you."
Jacobs: "I ask that it be noted In
the records that we have no status in
His lordship: "Make no entry."
Jacobs: "My lord, I want to bring
to the court's attention that the man
who has made the complaint against
him (Thaw) is an Interested party. In
asmuch as he is liable to damages, and
ssk that the entry be made, my lord.
that you refuse to hear any other party.
we except especially to the Judgment
of the court on this matter
The court: "Do not make such en
The words came sharply and then
from the back of the courtroom came
the cry: "Give him fair play."
A woman screamed and the crowd
Prisoner Bewa Prvfsuadly.
Thaw responded to the demonstration
jwlth profound bows, but retreated as
AwinniM- lini r. -rrJTOet l 11 r mm. m n tMM J
Above, Five Mea Who Mood Between
From Matteawaa to Canada (Left to Rlarht), B. H. Kelaer, Harry Johaaoa.
O, Madeaa, John Boodreaa. D. ISevea At Left. Dr. fthartlrff, Tkaw'a Attor
ltr uelow, Mrs. bcenn Lander Carnegie. Thaw's Bister, and Her Hus
band. Wae Are Working to Secure H Is Release.
the courtroom throng swept toward
him. sweeping oourt attendants and po
lice aside in its rush. The prisoner
sought refuge in the ante-room used by
newspaper men and soon afterwards
was on hit way back to jail, again
cheered by the crowd outside.
When court reassembled this after
noon the crowd, double that of the
morning, arose as the Judge took his
A hush fell over the room. Then the
court apoke, first in English, then In
"I must say I was shocked this morn
ing," he said, "to be a witness of a most
disgraceful scene in this court, one
which would give a poor idea of the
dignity with which the sittings of our
court are held, and which I trust and
hope will be taken as the exception, not
the rule. I have long been at the bar,
and I have been some time on the
bench, but I must declare that I have
never witnessed such a scene, and if
any attempt is made to repeat the con
duct of this morning, I will have the
guilty parties put In jail."
Reeoaamltmeat Is Ordered.
In the face of such solemn warning
not a sound escaped the crowd when the
oourt sustained Thaw's counsel in their
contention that they were within their
rights in withdrawing the writ of ha
beas corpus. Ths court held, in brief,
that a man may discontinue any pro
ceedings he has undertaken in his own
behalf, provided that there Is no spe-
clflo law forbidding it.
"I therefore grant the application,"
he concluded, "and order him (Thaw)
recommitted to jail to be dealt with ac
cording to law on the charge that
stands against him."
Opinion differed tonight as to whether
this meant that Thaw would remain in
jail until some high Dominion official
interfered, or whether he could demand
trial by Jury at the King's Bench next
October. Mr. Jerome said, that in his
opinion Thaw ultimately would be sent
back to New York.
The immigration authorities said to
night that they would keep agents on
the soena, pending developments. Coun
sel for Thaw shrugged thsir shoulders
and said that the next move was up to
the State of New York.
Crowds Coatlane Cheering.
Thaw, flushed and happy, returned to
the hilltop jail, while the crowds, which
began cheering at the Courthouse when
he emerged, kept up their plaudits as
hs passed. A prisoner by his own elec
tion, he has staved off the first move to
return him to the asylum, where for five
years he was a prisoner.
Developments In the case tomorrow
and the next day depend largely on
the outcome of the trip of Jerome and
Kenney to Quebeo and the renewed ef
forts whloh it is understood will be
made to have the magistrate who com
mitted Thaw. Alexis Dupuls. of Coati
cook, rush the commitment.
RAILROAD HEADS CONFER
Southern Pacific Officials Called to
San Francisco Meeting.
To attend the same conference of
Southern Pacific traffic men at San
Francisco which has kept John Scott,
general passenger agent. In that city
for the last week, three other officials
here were summoned 'by - telegraph to
go south last night. They were: H, A.
Hinshaw, general freight agent; C. W.
Martyn, assistant superintendent, and
W. H. Jenkins, traveling passenger
D. ' W. Campbell, superintendent of
the northern division of the Southern
Pacific, extending from Red Bluff, Cal.,
to Portland, has been in San Francisco
nearly a month. He is attending the
One of the subjects said to be under
discussion Is proposed extensive
changes in the time cards. An addi
tional passenger train between Port
land and San Francisco is said also to
.be in view.
DETENTION IN CANADA.
right by Underwood & Underwood.
Harry Thaw aad LI berry In His Dash
JUDGE IS ACCUSED
House to Investigate Federal
Jurist in Georgia.
CHARGES ARE NUMEROUS
Attempted Bribery, Nepotism, Dissi
pation of Receivership Assets
and Use of Drugs Among
WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. Ths House
today adopted a resolution authorizing
investigation of charges against Judge
Emery Bpeer, of the Federal Court of
Georgia. The Investigation will be con
ducted by a sub-committee of the judi
ciary committee, which originates im
In response to repeated demands by
Republican Leader Mann, Chairman
Clayton, of the judiciary committee, to
day gave the House the substance of
the charges made against Judge Speer
In a report from Attorney-General Mc-
Reynolds. These charges set forth that
Judge Speer attempted bribery; took
money from court funds for private
purposes; contrary to the law employed
nis son-in-law about his court and of
flees; violated the bankruptcy ' laws;
violated laws relative to the selection
of Juries; violated Supreme Court man
dates; decided in favor of his son-la
law In matters relating to fees; used
court officials as private servants; al
lowed the dissipation of assets of es
tates in the custody of the court; es
tablished receiverships without notices
to owners; refused to allow the dls
missal of litigation giving relatives
generous fees; allowed money to remain
without Interest in banks in whlch-rel-atives
were interested; unlawfully
seised and ordered sold property in
litigation, and used drugs.
It is probable that the investigation
will not be undertaken before late in
the Fall. The Judiciary committee of
the House tomorrow is expected to ac
cede to Judge Speer s request for post'
ponement, which was accompanied by
an affidavit from Dr. 8. R. Rodgers, the
juaga s pnysician, saying that his pa.
tlent was a hay fever sufferer, and that
it would be dangerous for him to come
to Washington at this time of the year.
The doctor, who said he had been Judge
Spear's family physlolan for 22 years,
declared that the Judge "does not yield
to any conduct or habits which would
receive the condemnation or disap
proval ot nis pnysician."
This was in answer to a charge that
the Judge used drugs.
New Paving to Be Testea.
"Bitucrete," a new form ot paving.
will be given a tryout in the Grove-
land Park district. A resolution will
be adopted at a special adjourned meet
ing of the Commission this morning.
starting proceedings for the paving of
the entire Groveland Park tract. It
Is expected a contract can be awarded
and work commenced within to days.
The paving there will be in the form
of a test. On its condition after a
season's wear will depend the question
of whether or not it will be permitted
in other districts.
Medical Inspection Is tiartiealarlT wail
orsanlsed In the Department of the 8etne,
Franc, where 270 medical Inspectors visit
the school of Jhtir districts SYirr sek . JJ
TAX IS VOTED DOWN
All Democratic Senators and
13 Republicans Oppose
NEW AMENDMENT OFFERED
La Follette Proposes Further Levy
on Incomes Above 910,000 and
Predicts Further Vacan
cies In Senate.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 7. In a verbal
tilt marked by sharp debate on both
sides. Senator juaFollette today pre
dicted the retirement of Senator Gal
linger, of New Hampshire, the Repub
llcan leader, and others of "his t5pe"
because of their failure to adjust them
selves to changing industrial condl
The collequy followed Senator La
Follette's declaration that Republican
Senators who were voting against a
heavier Income tax on big Incomes In
cluded many who had "always opposed
the establishment of any Income tax.
He was commenting on the defeat of
the Brlstow amendment proposing a
tax running up to 10 per cent on in
comes of $100,000 and against which II
Republicans and the solid Democratic
side had voted.
"I am sorry there Is a division on
the Republican side," Senator La Fol
lette said. "There is a new day com
ing in this country. If the Republican
party will not aee it, then its place
will be taken by some party that will.
Galllager Makes Retort.
He recalled that he had predicted
"vacant seats" six or seven years ago
and the prediction bad been filled.
"It is true that some Senatora have
disappeared from this side," Senator
Gal linger retorted, "agid it is equally
true that the Republican party has
been put out of power by some men
who sympathize with the Senator from
Wisoonsln in his extreme views.
"The Republican party has been put
out of power by the people of this
country wlro sympathise with the views
which I am now expressing." Senator
La Follette cried, shaking his hand.
"and they will put more men out of the
Senate of the type of the Senator from
New Hampshire before we get through
with the disposition of these issues."
The defeat of the Bristow amend
ment by a vote of 46 to 16 came at the
end of a short debate, in the course of
which many Republicans had urged a
heavier tax on the larger Incomes of
the country. The Democrats voted
solidly sgainst the change and were
joined by the following Republicans:
Senators Bradley. Brandegee. Catron,
Colt. Gallinger, Lodge. McLean. Oliver,
Penrose, Root. Smoot, Townsend and
Changed Basts Proposed.
Senator LaFollette proposed another
amendment as aoon as this was de
feated, changing the basis of the tax.
It proposed an increase of one-half of
one per cent on each $10,000 up to
$o0.000; an Increase of one per cent
on each $10,000 from $50,000 to $100.-
000: and a Jump from seven per cent
to 10 per cent for all lnoomes above
Senator Hitchcock, of NebraskH, to
Vfe yrVV esaafc.
An ordinary cup of coffee contains about 21-2 grains of
caffeine a poisonous drug.
Five grains of caffeine is enough to kill a rabbit. Of course
that much wouldn't kill a man.
But continual coffee drinking usually produces biliousness,
headache, dullness, sleeplessness, irritability and heart agita
tion. Many people have gotten rid of these troubles by quitting
coffee and using
It is pure and made entirely of Northern wheat and the
juice of Southern sugar-cane. Postum is a genuine' food-drink
rich in Nature's phosphates, and contains no drug whatever.
Postum comes in two forms.
Regular Postum (must be boiled).
Instant Postum requires no boiling, but is made instantly
by stirring a level teaspoonful in a cup of hot water with
cream and Bugar to taste.
Experiment until you get it to suit your taste, then have it
always made that way. Made right, Postum has a delightful
flavor, resembling high-grade Java.
If coffee don't agree, suppose you leave it off ten days and
Drink it instead of coffee.
day introduced his proposed amend
ment to the tariff bill to levy a grad
uated tax on corporatlona, for the pur
pose of curbing monopolies and break
ing up trusts. This represents a plan
that has many supporters In both par
ties and a atrong effort will be made
to have it Incorporated in the tariff
blU. It will provide:
A tax of five per cent, or five times
the normal corporation tax, on the in
come ef any concern that produces or
sells from one-quarter to one-third of
the total amount of any given line of
production; ten per cent on corpora
tions producing or selling from one
third to one-half of the total: and of
20 per cent on corporatlona producing
or selling more than one-halt ot the
This Pfnalty tax would not apply to
concerns whose product Is valued at
less than $10,000,000 a year: nor to
concerns having a total capital of less
ARMOR BIDS ALL ALIKE
THREE COMPAXIES' FIGCRES
SAME IX EVERY CLASS.
Daniels Requests Confernece to In
quire Into Process of Telepathy
Steel Men TTse.
WASHINGTON. Aug. IT. When bids
on a larger quantity of armor for the
American battleship now designated
No. it were opened at the Navy De
partment today it was found that the
bids of the Bethlehem Steel Company.
Mldvale Eteel Company and Carnegie
Steel Company were identical On all
clasaea. and also Identical with the
bids submitted previously by the same
companies for armor for the Pennsyl
vania, now building. .
Secretary Daniels held up all the
bids and does not propose letting con
tracts until another effort has been
made to secure competition. With this
end In view be asked the officials of
the Midvale. Bethlehem snd Carnegie
companies to confer with him.
"The Secretary has requested a con
ference." says a statement from the
Navy Department today, "with a rep
resentative of each bidders bidding the
same figure. He is1 desirous of learn-
from each by what process of telepathy
they arrive at the Identical figures in
their bids. It looks like the only hope
for relief from exorbitant prices is
for the Government to establish an
"These gentlemen profess that no
understanding in prices exists between
them and each attests in an affidavit
submitted with their respective, bids
that said company 'Is not engaged In
any such combination, agreement, eon
piracy or understanding as ia pro
hibited by the Naval appropriation act
of August 22. 1112.' Without delving at
this time Into the cause of this sur
prising coincidence in uniformity of
bids, the Department cannot but note
with disfavor the agreement that
exists. They speak more eloquently
than any explanation which may be
offered; they prove conclusively that
competition for this enormous amount
of Government business is a farce.
Lllientnal to Succeed Calhoun.
SAN- FRANCISCO, Aug. 27. The re
cent announcement by Jesse W. Lillen-
thaU a San Francisco capitalist, to the
effect that he would succeed Patrick
Calhoun as president of the United
Railroads of San Francisco and that
the change in administration would be
made at a meeting of the stockholders
tomorrow, wss confirmed tonight by
Mr. Calhoun from his home in Cleve
Aberdeen Increases Teachers.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 27. (Spe
cial.) Six teachers, three more than
One day Simon saw a pin
and remembered the old ad
age, "See a pin, pick it up,
and all day long youH have
good luck." He stooped to
get the pin; his hat tumbled
off and rolled into the gut
ter; his eyeglasses fell on
the pavement and broke;
his siuspenders gave 'way
behind; he burst the button
hole on the back of his shirt
and nearly lost his new false
teeth. But he got the pin.
Some people who try to
economize by purchasing
goods of unknown quality
find in the end that such
policy is aout as profitable
as Simon's lucky (!) pin.
They save a few cents on
the first cost, but the an
noyance and discomfort
bring a second cost that only
the wise can foresee.
Moral: Wear Thompson's
209-10-11 Corbett Bldg,
5th and Morrison
were employed last year, have been
secured for Aberdeen schools this term
School opens September 9. Sever,
buildings will be occupied. Tbe Tie
schoolhouse in West Aberdeen will be
completed in time for occupation the
econd gem eater.
TO SICK WOMEN
Thousands Have Been Helped
By Common Sense
Women suffering from any form of
female ills are invited to communicate
promptly with the
partment of the Ly
dia E. Pinkham Med
icine Co., Lynn,
Mass. Yonr letter
will be opened, read
and answered by a
woman and held in
strict confidence. A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman ;
thai has been established a confidential
correspondence which has extended over
many years and which has never been
broken. Never feave they published a
testimonial or nsed a letter without the
written consent of the writer.andnevet
lias the Company allowed these confi
dential letters to get out of their pos
session, as the hundreds of thousands
of them in their files will attest.
Out of the vast vcume of experience
which they have to draw from, it is more
than possible that they possess the very
knowledge needed in your case. Noth
ing is asked in return except your good
will, and their advice has helped thou
sands. Surely any woman, rich or poor,
should be glad to take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance. Address
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (con
fidential) Lynn, Mass.
Every woman ought to have
Iydia E. Pinkbam's 80-page
Text Book. It is not a book for
general distribution, as it is too
expensive. It is free and only
obtainable by mail. Write for
MADE THOROUGH TEST
Plant Juice Has Helped This Portland
Lady After All Other Reme
Mrs. Annie L. Hill, who is at present
housekeeper for the Gilbert Hotel, cor
ner of Third and Taylor streets this
city, has something- to say that will
Interest her friends, lira Hill gradu
ated as a trained nurse at the age of
21, and served as student five years
under Br. J. M. Tolan. of San Fran
cisco. She formerly lived In Spokane,
Wash., for 15 years. She has many
friends in Portland and elsewhere who
will be interested in the following
statement from her. She says:
W hea I commenced to use FlaDt
Juice I was pretty well discouraged.
I had tried so many things without re
sults that I did not expect much re
lief from anything. It was like catching
at the proverbial straw. I wss suf
fering from catarrh and it had be
come so bad that my whole system
was affected. I was told that nothing
would help me. My hearing was so Daa
that I could only hear by the greatest
effort. My kidneys were in bad shape
and I suffered from severe pains across
my back and also in my forehead just
above my eyes. There was also pain
in the back of my neck. I am a graa
uate nurse and followed my profession
until my hearing became so bad I had
to srlve It uo. The change that has
been brought about in my condition by
Plant Juice Is simply wonderful. The
terrlbli pain in the back of my neck
and across my forehead is entirely
gone, my hearing is much improved,
so much so that I often think I must
have been mistaken when I hear what
people say. Plant Juice has helped my
entire system, my nerves are stronrer.
I sleeD well and wuke up rested ana
am feeling fine in every way."
Plant Juice has done lor others wnai
It will do for you. All It needs is a
trial. For sale at The Owl Drug Com