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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1916)
TIIE SUNDAY OltEGONIAN, PORTLAND, MAY 21, 1016.
20,000 TO ATTEND
Extraordinary Increase of
Clubs in Quarter Century
MEMBERSHIP IS 2,500,000
AMERICAN BEAUTY OF MOVIELAND IS SELECTED.
Broad Aim or General Federation Is
Furtherance of Every Movement
for Benefit of 3Ien, Women
.??E"VV YORK, Hay 20. The clubwom
en of the country, 2,500.000 of whom
are represented in the General Feder
ation of Women's Clubs, have perfected
a plan for the greatest convention in
the history of tno Federation in New
"York this month. The dates are May
22 to June 8. During those 17 days
It is expected that fully 20,000 women,
representing: clubs in every state in
the Union, as well as some from Alas
ka, Japan, Kngland, Hawaii and South
America, will attend many of the in
numerable . meetings and social func
tions that have been arranged.
New York City this year is said to
have more than 500 different conven
tions on its calendar, but from all in
dications none will equal in attendance
the gathering of women. Special in
terest is attached to the women's con
vention by the fact that, although the
Federation was founded here 26 years
ago, it is the first time since then that
the women have met in New York. It
was "Jennie June" Croly, one of the
founders of. the Sorosis, the pioneer
woman's club in this country, who ini
tiated the idea of a general convention
of women's clubs in 1889, and the out
come of this was the holding of the
first convention of the General Federa
tion in New York the following year,
when 63 clubs were represented by 126
delegates and the Sorosis was hostess.
Convention Is Thirteenth.
Chicago. Philadelphia, Louisville,
Denver, Milwaukee. Los Angeles, St.
Ixuis, St. Paul, Boston, Cincinnati, San
Francisco and Chicago again have been
the convention cities in the order
named. The forthcoming convention,
the 13th, will have Sorosis again as
its hostess, in conjunction with the
Kew York State and City Federations,
which are working their hardest to
make the gathering a notable one in
The main drill hall of the Armory of
the Seventh Regiment of the New York
National Guard, which will accommo
date upwards of 8000 persons, will be
the principal meeting place. The Colo
nel's room and other officers' quarters
will be turned over to the women for
The chief executive is Mrs. Percy V.
Pennybacker. the president of the Fed
eration, whose home is in Austin, Tex.,
but who for the past two years has
been traveling throughout the country
keeping in personal contact with the
activities of women's clubs. She will
not be a candidate for re-election this
year, however, and the question of her
successor will be one of the most im
portant items of business during the
convention. The two candidates for the
office arc Mrs. Samuel B. Sneath, of
Tiffin, O., and Mrs. Josiah Evans
Cowles, of Los Angeles.
Elaborate Prominune Arransed.
Tn the words of Miss Lutle E. Stearns,
one of the directors of the Federation,
"'the business of being a clubwoman is
a big business and is getting to be a
bigger business every day." This is
apparent from the elaborate programme
that has been arranged for the conven
tion. The topics Indicate an increas
ingly wide range of affairs in which
tue clubwomen are taking not only an
Interest, but an active part. There was
a time, for instance, when the New
York City Federation of Women's Clubs
could report on all of its activities at
each convention, but now, says Mrs.
Eugene J. Grant, the president of the
Citv Federation, it takes the six con
ventions of an administration to get
through the reports of the 38 commit
tees which have developed.
The General Federation has as its
broad object the furtherance of every
movement in the interest or women,
children and mankind in general, and
the programme calls for reports and
discussion by committees on almost
every conceivable sociological topic,
SHORT COURSE JUNE 19
BOYS AND GIRLS OF HIGH SCHOOLS
TO STUDY AT O. A. C.
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RED FLAG REIVED;
City Health Officer and Practi
tioner Differ Over Diagno
sis of Fever Case.
COURT FIGHT PROMISED
Photo by Underwood.
Here she is, the pretty girl who has been selected from among hundreds
of motion-picture actresses to portray the role of the "American beauty" in
the forthcoming photoplay.
n. Myrtle Stedman, in addition to being selected as the most beautiful
woman in screenland, is one of the most popular stars in motion pictures.
And little wonder, with youth, talent, beauty and excellent health all in her
favor, there is no reason why this should not be the case. Always an out-
of-doors girl, the fair Myrtle spends the greater part of her leisure hours
either in the surf or on the beach. Her recent accident in connection with
the staging of "Pasquale." when an auto in which she rode turned turtle.
had no bad effect upon her love for motoring.
RORERT F. LYTLE DIES
WEALTHY LIHBERMAV PASSES
AWAY AT H04UAM.
Palatial Realdence and Royal Ann
Apartments tn Portland Formerly
Were Hi Property.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. May 20. Robert
F. Lytle. of Hoquiam and Portland.
one of the best-known lumbermen of
the Pacific Coast, died here early to
day of herat trouble after a month's
illness. He came to this city in 1889
and was a pioneer lumberman of the
Grays Harbor country. He was heavily
interested In lumber manufacturing on
Grays Harbor and in Oregon.
Although Mr. Lytle was not actively
engaged in business in Portland, he
made this city his home part of the
time. He erected the palatial resi
dence at 400 Bast Twenty-second street
now owned and occupied by K. D. In
man. This residence has many unique
features which have made it one of the
show places of fashionable Irvington.
During the holidays of 1914 Mr. Lytle
purchased the Royal Arms Apartment
building, at Nineteenth and Lovejoy
streets, and gave it to his wife as a
Christmas present. The apartment was
purchased at a valuation of $165,000,
and his Irvington residence given as
approximately $35,000 of the payment
Mr. Lytle also had other property in
terests in Portland and was a promi
nent figure in the local lumber circles,
although absent from Portland most of
Wednesday night, and will be repeated
tonight. The production was put on
under the personal direction of Rufus
K. Love and will be remembered as one
of the most successful of these annual
affairs given by the local Elks. The
play, which was written especially for
presentation by Elks' lodges, affords
abundant opportunity for the introduc
tion of numerous specialties and mu
WOMAN ALLEGES ABUSE
Another Asks Divorce on Charge ot
Tn a suit for divorce filed, in the Cir
cuit Court yesterday, Leta Jones
charges that her husband, Donald El
mer Jones, on one occssion dragged
her from bed and out into the pantry.
She declares that she is in a delicate
condition and that she cannot with
safety to herself or the expected child
endure such treatment longer. She
asks 50 a month alimony.
Ethel Mae Holden filed suit for di
vorce from Hiram William Holden. de
claring that he is so jealous that he
objects to her associating with her
friends, bhe asks J200 a month ali
mony and also the custody of the children.
Eugene Women to Have Rose Show.
EUGENE, Or., May 20. (Special.)
The Women's Auxiliary of the Eu
gene Chamber of Commerce has an
nounced that it will hold its annual
rose show Thursday, May 25. Similar
shows have been held for several years.
several hundred varieties of roses be
ing shown in the exhibits.
Family Physician Objects to Quar
antine and Asserts He -Ma do
Scientific Tests TTphold
ing Typhoid Theory.
Dr. H. Schwartz, a physician with of
fices in the Alisky building, was ar
rested yesterday on the charge of hav
ing removed a scarlet fever quarantine
flag placed at 595 Third street by order
of the Municipal Health Office. His
case will come up for hearing probably
Monday. Dr. Schwartz declared that
he would make a fight to a finish.
He asserts that the case is typhoid
fever, and not scarlet fever, and that
the city health officer has no right to
hold the family in quarantine under the
circumstances. Dr. Marcellus declared
the step was taken because of the in
cipient epidemic of scarlet fever now
giving the city trouble in South Port
land. Dr. Marcellus said last night that this
was not the first time that Dr. Schwart
has caused trouble with the work of
the Health Department, and said that
the case of the child, while it was evi
dently typhoid, also showed symptoms
or scarlet fever, and that the Quaran
tine flag had been put up to be on the
safe side until the case could be ob
"Two years ago Dr. Schwartz was ar
rested on a charge of having failed to
report a case of typhoid." said Dr.
Marcellus, "and he has repeatedly
proved unruly In his dealings with the
Quarantine la Precaution.
"While we were not certain that the
case was also scarlet fever, we deemed
it wisest to establish a quarantine un
til we naa made a definite diagnosis.
since there is considerable trouble with
scarlet fever at this time in South
Yesterday afternoon when . I re
turned to the house with Dr. Yennv and
another physician to look further into
the case, we were refused admittance.
because Dr. Schwartz had ordered the
mother not to permit anyone to come
in witnout an order from him. The
child is seriously ill, and so, rather
than to cause the disturbance and ex
citement of insisting upon an entry.
we aid not go in. but merelv renlaced
the quarantine flag and stationed a
policeman to see that it was left.
Dr. Roberg expressed his doubts that
the case is scarlet fever, but we feel
that we must make certain beyond
any doubt before the quarantine is
lifted. The case will be thoroughly
investigated as quickly as possible."
"ur. Marcellus was the aggressor in
the case." Dr. Schwartz declared. "I am
willing to fight it out in the courts."
The case over which the trouble orlg
lnated ,was that of Francis Briden-
xitiitsn. buh ol nenrr .ctriaennagen.
laborer, living at 595 Third street.
Typhoid Flea; Placed.
Dr. Schwartz asserted that after ob
serving the case for some weeks he or
dered the white flag placed at the
house about two weeks ago. diagnosing
me case aa typnoid.
He complained that Dr. Marcellus,
the City Health Officer, visited the
house a short time afterward and or
dered a scarlet fever flag placed up.
mis necessitated the quarantine of
the family and threw two wage earn
ers of the family out of work. Dr.
Schwartz said that he was loath to
have the quarantine continued, because
they are poor people and could not af
ford to lose the money through idle
ness, and that he was certain of his
To make certain, however, he took a
Wldal blood test and had it handled in
the laboratory of the city health office,
The result was an indication of typhoid
Dr. Schwartz appealed to Dr. Marcel
lus and finally Dr. Roberg, of the State
Health Board, accompanied them to see
the case. He corroborated Dr. Schwartz'
diagnosis and the showing of the blood
test. Proceeding on this finding. Dr.
Schwartz ordered the mother of the
boy to remove the quarantine flag.
"Dr. Marcellus then had me arrested
and ordered the flag placed back," he
said yesterday. "I am going up and
have it removed again."
Summer Instruction In Various
Topics and Physical Recreation
Will Be Provided.
. OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, May 20. (Special.) The
fourth annual short course in agricul
ture for boys of the high schools and
the seventh and eighth grades of the
graded schools, or boys from the rural
schools ' having equivalent preparation,
has been announced by Professor E. D.
Itessler, director of the Oregon Agri
cultural College Summer school, June
This year for the first time a course
in home economics is offered for girls
of the high schools and upper grades.
1-Cegular members of the college in
structional staff will act as instructors
The boys attending the short course
will reside in Cauthorn Hall and the
nirls in Waldo Hall. .Both college dor
mitories will be under the direct man
agement and supervision of the col
Physical recreation for both girls
and boys will be a prominent feature.
Instruction as well as recreation
will be separate for boys and girls.
The agricultural courses will be con
ducted in the open fields, orchards,
greenhouses, gardens, barns and shops.
Klamath Elks Stage Play.
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., May 20.
(Special.) 'A Night in Bohemia" was
presented to a capacity house by Klam
ath Falls Elks Lodge No. 1247.
$8 Mexican Bought for 2 5 Cents.
FOREST GROVE, Or.. May 20. (Spe
cial.) A local banker recently In
vested 25 cents in Mexican currency
anil VAftAfvAj ft 1m - I . - win -
i WCW UU19 1 rUIIl
the Carranza government, which he has
wit CAU1UUIUI1 EL L Ills DdllK,
OREGON VOTE TURNS SCALE
(Continued From First Pare.)
clined to become a candidate. Greater
significance is attached to the result
because Hughes rolled up his big ma
jority 3000 miles from home, and ac
quired it in a state that had been only
recently thoroughly campaigned by the
two leading favorite sons.
Justice Declines to Comment.
Justice Hughes today declined,
through his secretary, to make any
comment on the result of the Oregon
primary. While requests for inter
views were taken to the justice, he
sent word that he could give no ex
pression on the result.
The big Hughes vote in Oregon has
put a decided damper on the booms of
' several favorite sons, whose neaaquar
ters are in Washington. The Oregon
result also is accepted to forecast the
nomination of Hughes on an eai
OREGON MEMBERS OF HOUSE UNIT IN EXPRESSING SATIS
FACTION OVER STATE'S INDORSEMENT OF HUGHES.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Washington, May 20. Oregon mem
bers of the House were unanimous today In expressions of opinion,
on the result of the Republican Presidential primary In their home
Representative McArthur said: "Oregon's overwhelming indorse
ment of Hughes shows the esteem in which he is seld among all
classes of people. A great lawyer, a fearless executive, a learned
Judge, he is the commanding figure in the Republica nparty. and his
nomination will be the surest guarantee of success in November.
He is by all odds ihe logical man for the party to nominate for Presi
dent, and there is no sound reason why he should not accept. The
argument that his acceptance would drag the court into politics is
altogether unsound. He has not sought the office, but the office Is
seeking him, and sentiment throughout the country Is strong for him
except in states that have favorite sons in the field. If Just.ce Hughes
should be nominated and elected the Republicans of Oregon will have
played no small part in the result."
Representative Sinnott said: "The result of the Presidential pri
mary in Oregon is Just what I expected. Oregon has long been a
Hughes state, and the fact that Republicans of all factions got behind
the Justilce yesterday is the best sort of Indication that Hughes is the
ideal man to lead a solid and united party in the Fall campaign.
When it is remembered that Hughes made this magnificent showing in
Oregon without lending any encouragement whatever to the use of
his name, but rather discouraged it, it Is safe to conclude that as the
nominee of the Republican party, making an active fight, he can
make an even stronger showing In November."
Representative Hawley said: "The tremendous majority by which
Justce Hughes swept Oregon has greatly clarified the Republican Pres
idential situation, and he is now the strongest candidate, without ques
tion. He will, in my opinion, be nominated on the second ballot, if not
the first, at Chicago. Members of the House have been exceptionally
interested in the Oregon Presidential primary, as they strongly de
sired to see how Hughes would run after having been out of politics
so long. Yesterday's voting demonstrated that when Hughes' name is
before the people he can get the votes. I wish to say further that
there is general gratification among House members over the re
nomlnatlon of Representative McArthur." '
ALLEGED THIEVES TAKEN
TWO CAT, G I IX TRYING TO STRIP EX.
CIXB OF BRASS FITTINGS.
Third Man Arrested at Hood River Ac
cused of Stripping Telephone
Wire Off Poles.
HOOD RIVER. Or., May 20. (Spe
cial..) William Lucas, Pete Hayes and
Frank Lemaster. alias Frank Freeman.
the latter nursing a bullet wound in the
fleshy part of his arm. have been can
tured by the local police and Portland
detectives and are in Jail here awaiting
trial, Lucas for the theft of several
hundred pounds of copper wire from
the Pacific Telephone Company, and
the other two men for an attempt last
night to dismantle an old power plant
on Hood River belonging to the Hood
River Gas & Electric Company, that
they might get Its brass trimmings.
The telephone company recently laid
a cable In the vicinity of Lindsay Creek
and the old lines were left strung on
the poles. Lucas is charged with strip
ping the poles, one of which without
the support of the wire fell on the
cable and attracted the attention of
linemen to the theft. The wire, valued
at approximately $200. was recovered
from a local second-hand dealer. H.
Greene, against whom charges of re
ceiving stolen goods probably will be
Hayes and Lemaster, seen bv City
Marshal J. K. Carson in the Jungles
along the Columbia, attracted suspi
cion and were trailed to the old power
plant. When they attempted to escape.
Sheriff T. F. Johnson and Deputy Allen
Hart both shot to frighten the men.
One of the bullets, probably deflected,
struck Lemaster in the arm.
Brown Rot Antidote Sought.
FOREST GROVE, Or.. May 20. (Spe
cial.) Local prune growers are taking
steps to procure state and government
aid in combating the brown rot, which
is Injuring prune orchards of this coun
ts". The local . Commercial Club has
been interested and every effort will
be made to aid the growers in their
Rnehncrs to Orwt Own Camp.
NORTH BEND. Or., May 20. (Spe
cial.) The Buehner Lumber Company,
at 8:30 A. M.
. at 9 A. M.
The Most in Value, the Best in Quality
at 5:30 P. M.
at 6 P. M.
Astonishing Price Reductions
Baimty9 Well Made
Gowns, Skirts, Envelope Chemise, Corset Covers and CQp
Drawers Values to $1.50, to Close at 07C
And Lines Selling Regularly to 50c, to Close at 23
We have planned to make this sale far-reaching and have gone the limit
in price lowering the large assortment of styles and the splendid values
will astonish you. Gowns in high, V-shape and low-neck styles, with
hand-edged swiss and cambric embroidery yoke and sleeves, or pretty
val. or Torchon lace trimming.
Skirts in styles with pretty small embroidery patterns or bold designs
in swiss flouncing also Val. shadow and torchon lace or combinations
of both with ribbon insertion. They come with extra dust ruffle 4 to
12 inches wide.
Envelope Chemise, daintily edged, and lace and embroidery motifs and
insertions in dozens of pretty patterns.
Many of these garments cost far more to manufacture than the price
asked at this sale. Values run up to $1.50 and you pay only 59
50 DOZEN Corset Covers and Drawers in all styles and mate- r o
rials lines selling regularly up to 50c at this stock-reducing sale jC
Another Sensational TJnderpricing
Plain and Novelty Silk
40-Inch Fleur de Jannesse, Fig
ured Crepe Taffetas, 36-Inch
Moires, Satin Stripe Tub Silks,
Real Shantung Pongee, White
Japanese Silk, Black Messalines,
Etc., All on Sale at
Qualities Regularly Sold at $1.25, $1.50 to $2 Yard
There has never been such a sale in this city of high-grade silks
right at the height of the season. Even if the silk market did not
continue firm, this offering would be unusual. You have choice
from 40-inch silk and wool Poplins in all wanted plain colors, 40
inch Fleur de Jannesse, 40-inch Figured Crepe Taffetas, 36-inch
Moires, Satin-stripe Tub Silks, Real Shan Tung Pongee, double
weight white Japanese Silks, black Messalines and many others.
Attend this sale and reap the richest savings you ever knew, for
Silks in widths and qualities regularly sold from $1.2o to $2
a yard go on sale Monday and Tuesday at
30 New Styles in
Handbags at 98
Regular $1.50 Grade.
One of the most important spe
cials listed from the Notion Sec
tion for many a day a sale of
fine Leather Hand Bags in box,
crepe and seal finish. They
come in black only and in 30
different styles. They have silk
poplin lining, mirror and coin
purse fitting and are the kind
regularly sold at 1.50.QQ
This Sale at VOC
More Attractively Under priced
Come direct to Embroidery Headquarters and profit by selections
from unlimited assortments. The latest new patterns and especially
reduced prices. Three of the many offerings are listed here.
Your Choice at
For Values to 20c
Hundreds of yards of embroid
eries of the roost staple sort
the kind needed every day
baby sets, Swiss edges, cambric
edges, longcloth edges, ribbon
beading, ribbon edges, galloons,
etc., the kind used for under
wear, baby clothes, neckwear,
dress trimmings, etc. "I re
values to 20c This Sale XVC
Your Choice at
For Values to $1.00
Handsome, new floral patterns
in 40-inch Colored Voile Flounc
ings in old rose, Copenhagen,
blue, Nile green, gold, pink,
light blue and other desirable
shades; all fast colors and all
crisp and new. Embroidery
Flouncings regularly sold up to
$1.00 a yard. Priced for PQ
This Sale at, yard OJC
98c Yd. Embroideries
Worth to S2.50
Both 27 and 45-inch Embroideries of finest quality the kind espe
cially adapted for graduation and Summer dresses. They come in
organdie, voile and batiste and are shown in the most beautiful
patterns in white and dainty colored effects. Qualities rcsu-QQ-
larly sold up to $2.50 a yard. This Sale at UOC
300 Different Patterns
in JNew .Novelty ash
Goods at 15 Yard
An assortment so extensive and
so varied that every taste may
be suited. Tissue, Voile, Ba
tiste and Lawn in plain colors,
flowers, figures, stripes, dots
and checks in the most desir
able colorings all on 1 C
sale at, yard ..IOC
New Voiles at 25 Yd.
About 250 pieces of Voile in 33
inch width, plain colors, figure,
flower, plaid and stripe pat
terns, as well as dots in all sizes
unsurpassed in quality OC
at, yard aOC
New Novelty Voiles
at 35 Yard
The extremely popular Woven
Stripe and Plaid Voiles in de
pendable colorings. Dainty
styles that will make up beauti
fully, moderately priced OC,,
at, yard vOC
at 60 Yard
36-inch silk and cotton Rajah,
shown in the fashionable sport
stripe styles and plain colors to
match. They come in old rose,
green, blue, helio, etc., on pon
gee ground one of the season's
most wanted dress fabrics
priced here at only, the
Plain White Voiles for
at 23c, 35c, 40c, 50c, 65c and 75c
of this city, has purchased the. main
equipment of the McDonald & Vaughn
Lowering- company mai naa dbcu ubcu
In the Daniels Creek and Blue, Ridge
districts for the past seven years, and
will open a camp of their own, either
on Coos River or in the Tenmilo dis
trict, within the next few weeKs. ine
Buehner Company also has received
additional loggring' equipment from
Portland, which was brought to Coos
Bay on the g-asollne schooner Patsy.
NEW CITIZENS MUST STUDY
Four Ordered to Attend Night School
More than 30 applications for citizen
ship papers were beard by Judge Mc
Ginn yesterday. Of this number two
were rejected because oi lauure to
have witnesses present.
Four were granted citizenship papers
only on condition that they attend
nisrht pchool and thereby become ac-
quainted with the American language
Wllhelm Weiss, native of Switzer
land, was told to attend night school
for a year, otherwise his papers would
be revoked. The Judge rebuked him
for his poor understanding of the Eng
TRUST AGREEMENT CITED
Mrs. E. 1 Goode Is Sncd for Sum of
$1400 as Attorney's Fee.
A document showing that Mrs. Edith
F. Goode, wite of the late Henry "W.
Goode, who wus president of the Lewis
and Clark Exposition, and former pres
ident of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power Company, had entered into an
agreement some time ago to turn over
her duties as administratrix of the es
tate of her late husband to a trust
company, was introduced in the case
brought against her by Henry C. Haz
zard. San Francisco attorney, which
opened for trial before Judge Cleeton
The case was brought by Mr. Hazzard
to secure attorney's fees amounting to
$1400, which he says is due him a
leirftl adviser for Mrs. Goode.
100,000 Died From Bright's Disease
and Other Kidney Troubles
During the Past Year
Insurance Company Official Say" That:
HIO Per Cent of These Death
Could Have Been Avoided."
The increase in fatalities from
Bright's Disease and other kidney ail
ments Is causing grave concern to
Health authorities. A leading Life In-"
surance Co. states that 60 per cent of
these fatalities could have been avoid
ed or postponed had the proper precau
tionary measures been taken.
Thousands of people who have kid
ney trouble do not know it. They do
not realize the Important part the kid
neys play in our daily life. If the kid
neys fall to act as nature Intended,
good health Is impossible, as the poi
sons created daily are retained in the
system, which cause backaches, consti
pation and many other dibtresslng ills.
So to avert serious kidney Illness.
Warner's .Safe Kidney and Liver Rem
edy invariably helps these important
organs back to normal action. Its heal
ing and soothing action on the kidneys
aids them to do their work of elimina
tion of poisons from the system. That
is why Warner's has helped thousands
of sufferers from backache, weak kid
neys and bladder troubles, and why it
is so uniformly successful.
Then remember. Warner's Safe Kid
ney and Liver Remedy Is no experiment
of today, but Is a most dependable med
icine for the kidneys that has been a
blessing to thousands of sufferers for
the last 40 years. You can get It at all
druggists in 50c and $1.00 bottles; or a
sample will be mailed free, if you write
Warner's Safe Remedies Co.. Dept. 265,
Rochester, N. T,
T V- ' a-
W: -9. S-... X i
X i laai l ii ii it - j
HEW TREATMENT THAT
50r BOX FRFK TO ANY SrFFKRF.lt
Up in Syracuse, N. Y a treatment for
rheumatism baa been found that hundred
of unera say Is a wonder, reporting caws
that seem little short of miraculous. Ju.t
a few treatments even in the very won't
cases seem to accomplish wonders even aftrr
other remedies have failed entirely. ) t
seems to neutralize the uric acid and lime
salt deposits In the blood, driving all tho
poisonous cioeg-infr waste from the system.
Soreness, pain, stiffness, swelling just seem
to men away nnu vanisn.
The treatment first introduced bv fr.
relano is so good that its owner want
everybody who suffers from rheumatism or
who has a friend so afflicted, to ret a fre
noc package from him to prove junt wbut
it will do in every case before a penny i
spent. Mr. Delano says: "To prove that
the Delano treatment will positively over
come rheumatism, no matter how severe,
stubborn or long standing the case. and.
even after all other treatments have fallal.
I will, if you have nev-r previously ui
the treatment, send you a full sixe rt?
package free if you will just cut out this
notice and send it with your name and ad
dress wit h 1 0c to help pay post ge and
distribution expense t me person! Uy.
F. H. Delano, li0-V Wood Bidg., Syra
cuse. N. T. I can sentl only one Free Pack
age to an address.