The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, July 11, 1920, Section One, Page 12, Image 12

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Appropriation Pruning
mow, visitor Hoias.
Eecretary of Agriculture In. Address
Declares Activities Will Bo
; Congress has lopped off the appro-
; 1 "priation for the department of agrl
;tl culture until many important enter
i prises, no less than 15 of which affect
.Oregon directly, must ba curtailed ot
abandoned, charged Edwin T. Mere-
"-dith, secretary or the department,
speaking; before the Chamber of Com--merce
at noon yesterday. By colncl-
;dence. Joseph W. Fordney, chairman
"of the committee on appropriations,
i 'was also seated in the aining room
'.and, when called on to reply, con
fessed that the representatives are
.Detween two tires increasing; de-
'mands for appropriations by the ad-
" ;mlnlstratlon on one hand, and a de
mand for a reduction in taxes by the
people on the other. "And," said the
man heading the appropriations com
mittee, "sometimes congress is -penny
;wlse and pound foolish."
; Secretary Meredith, after conferring
with his numerous subordinates in
the forenoon at the postoffice bulld-
.lng. attended the chamber luncheon
.and afterward left for Idaho, making
r.he trip as far as Hood River over
;the Columbia highway. Secretary
; 'Meredith is returning from San Fran
' -Cisco, where he was a "dark horse"
) tat the democratic convention.
- Cox Nomination Approved
Mr. Meredith, while his first choice
-was McAdoo, approved of the nomlna
' tion of Governor Cox and announced
his belief that the democratic ticket
- would be successful. He contended
that the "wet" question had been
. ieettled and should not enter into the
v .campaign.
: ; Reverting tw his speech at noon
S' 'Secretary Meredith stressed the in
sufficiency of funds to carry on the
Iwork of his department In a fitting
-manner. He submitted a summary
"showing how the reductions In the
.-, appropriations will affect work being
i, .conducted in Oregon, as follows:
All of the co-operative dairy exten
keep the national forests spick, and,
span for your vacation.
"The weather service Is a part of
the agricultural department. You
know that it puts out the storm sig
nals: you know it forecasts the
weather, but do you know that It I
Influences the icing of the cars for ,
your fruit? Do you know it in
fluences the shipment of your veg
etables? There are a dozen places
that the weather service touches you
that you do not realize.
"The department of agriculture,
through the work of its various
bureaus, makes for its stockholders
the people of the United States a
profit of several times 1000 per cent
year on all the money Invested In
it. and when I speak of the depart
ment of agriculture I have in mind
also the agricultural colleges and ex
periment stations in the various
states, which are co-operating with it
in so many important directions. As
evidence that it is paying big returns.
I will give but a few typical items
out of a large number that could
be cited.
We spent $250,000 establishing
durum wheat In this country. The
durum wheat now produced here is
worth 50,000,000 a year. We spent
less than $200,000 Introducing a rice
and establishing the industry In Cali
fornia. The rice crop in that state is
now worth $21,000,000 a year. We
spent $40,000 introducing Egyptian
cotton," breeding it up and establish
ing the Industry in the arid regions
of the southwest- The American
Egyptian cotton crop is now worth
$20,000,000 a year and is increasing
every year. We discovered a serum
that prevents hog cholera, and Its
use, as demonstrated by the depart
ment, has reduced the losses from
that disease by 40,000,000 a year, but
we are still losing $60,000,000. And it
takes earnest men, veterinarians,
county demonstration agents, and
others, to point the way, to empha
size the need, and to prove to the
farmers that the serum is effective.
Force to Be Reduced.
"There will not be so many of those
men out this year, however, because
congress has cut our appropriation
so that, in several states. w will
have to withdraw entirely and do ab
solutely no hog cholera work so far
as the national government Is con
corned. "The hog cholera appropriation
was cut $188,000 by the house com
mittee on agriculture and do you
know how many t.ogs there are In
the United Scales? More than 70.000,
000. There are something like 100.000
in Connecticut, and a representative
from that state on the floor of the
house said: M mpye that we reduce
this appropriation another $100,000."
and enough men in congress say 'Aye'
to carry the motion, and it costs
n A
I . . v - I
i ! - ky - Hs&ivc I
- iXi ,
Noted Prohibition Leader, to
Give Three Talks.
tsion work will be discontinued.
- Investigations carried on by the
.bureau of plant industry In the pro
;.. Jductlon of cereals at' Burns,, Oregon,
V; lwill be terminated.
f The department will have to wlth---draw
its financial support from the
rework now conducted on the Umatilla
m '.reclamation project, Hermiston. Ore
! ;gon.
- The forest service In reforesting
1 burned areas within the national for-
tests in Oregon will be seriously cur--
' Investigation work Involving the
: ' 'most efficient management of the na
: tlonal forests and of privately-owned
jtimberlands In Oregon will be re
7; duced.
Wrork on RinKn Postponed
Improvement of range conditions in
.the national forests In Oregon will
have to be postponed.
Proper enforcement of the food and
idrugs act will be restricted.
! It has been necessary to close the
- department's field station at Ashland,,
Or., where some of the most import-
lant Investigations -of the bureau of
"J feYitomology in the control of forest
T "ineects have been under way for sev-
-eral years.
" Investigations In the' control of the
?pea aphis. Insects Injurious to straw
V ".berries and loganberries, the cauli
'Z. Iflower root maggot, and other seri-
ous insect pests of truck crops' will
be abandoned.
C '. Special estimates on the commer
- cial production of fruits must be.dis
i'J -continued.
1 Study of the use of water In Irrl
;!Igation. In co-operation with the Ore
"r ;gon experiment station, cannot be
J carried on. " ' - -
; J All activities of the bureau of mar-
' -kets in Oregon relating to the trans
it Iportat ion and storage of fruits and
S Jvegetables will be discontinued.
Oregon must, in large measure, be
"'deprived of the benefits of the mar
3!ket news services.
t Studies of the accounting methods
... '.ot fruit marketing organizations will
;;'be discontinued,
?V ; Studies of accounting methods and
j -business practice with respect to
?rain elevators in the northwest.
S. ; which have been partially completed,
J"; !oan not be continued.
' Investment Declared Hife,
Of the appropriations made by con
X! Ipress, the department of agriculture
Jieceived one-fourth of 1 per cent, de
;oJared Secretary Meredith, and yet
there is invested in agriculture in
VcT.his country a matter of $80,000,000.
"; 000, .with an income of $25,000,000,000.
; : ; "Congress," asserted Mr. Meredith,
;"took $2,000,000 from the appropria-
r'ltion this year to show that it was
.economical, and yet the house of rep
w resentatives voted $250,000 for free
" t seeds. With the money appropriated
It ffor free seeds, the station at Hermis-
;ton could be continued and many
.other activities could be continued
Free seeds have no politics. . If the
' '.republican members or the democratic
members of the house had voted
;; against free seeds, that $250,000 item
.could have been saved or put to a
j; 'better use." . - '
Everyone Is Interested In the de
J. partment of agriculture, maintained
K .the secretary, through one or another
of the various bureaus of the depart-
;ment. ;
11 Work of Department Outlined.
J "Why, the ham you ate this morn-V-
ting for breakfast was passed upon by
M tan inspector of the bureau of animal
': J Industry. The method of handling
j ; 'your eggs in storage and transporta
'i .tion has been studied and improved:
m! 'the bureau of chemistry has seen to
''? 'it that there are no injurious ingre-
, ;dients In your catsup. When you put
jmaple syrup on your cakes. It has
n (seen to It that if the product "was la-
Cbeied maple syrup, it was maple
r syrup.
- ' "The cotton in your automobile tires
-is stronger and more durable than
' 'that used In the past, because th
department has developed long staple
P. ;cotton industries; has taught farmers
'how to produce cotton of better fiber.
-' .Your clothes the department touches
lyou there, not only through Its work
i, Swlth cotton and wool, but through
'its extremely valuable results In de
... -veloping dyea and dye materials which
jwlll help to make us independent of
2 iforeign supplies. Your shoes the
i; ' soecialists are teaching farmers how
- 'to prepare hides and skins with the
-'.least damage and waste.
I "Your medicine the department
-eees to it that the labels on it do
not say it is a remedy for such and
' .such a thing unless it actually Is
r" .'a remedy. Even in your recreation
T' ! hours the department Is with you
' Jits protective hand reaches out to
ttne wua Diras ana animais ana pro-
- - iNdes. game for your hunting. It
America well, nobody knows how
much, maybe hundreds of thousands
of dollars, maybe millions.
"The cattle fever tick Infested an
area of more than 729,000 square
miles and caused a loss of from
$40,000,000 to $60,000,000 a. vear. Th
department of agriculture has eradi
cated the tick in 509,000 square miles
of this territory and, according to
present plans. wiU have the remain
ing 220,000 square miles free 01' ticks
by the end of 1S23.
"As I have already said, the men
in the department brought to this
country a cotton called "Egyptian."
which is your present long staple cot
ton, and I am told no Egytian would
now recognize it. You are today
producing $20,000,000 worth of this
cotton, which was developed by men
who are paid wages that are entirely
too small. And 1 want to point out
to you that one of the reasons why
they are too small is that we fre
quently call men In the government
service "slackers" and "loafers! and
men occupying 'soft snaps,' and so on.
Congress thinks that Is what you
think about them. You and I must
look Into these things and see that
these men are kept there, that their
services are appreciated, and . that
they are paid decent compensation.
Fig Introduction Recalled.
"They grow figs in California. The
department brought Smyrna figs to
this country, but they did not bear
fruit. It was then discovered that
the wasp wrs the fertilizing agent, so
we secured the wasp, but still we
had no fruit. It was then found that
the wasp. In order to live must have
the Capri fig, and we brought this
fig to this country. As a result, the
united btates will soon be producing-
enough high-quality figs to meet the
"In California dates are being
grown, which were introduced by the
department from Egypt. Inferior
dates, poor dates, have 30 offshoots a
year and the average man, anxious to
get into the culture of dates, will
plant these 30 offshoots, but ten years
from today be will be tearing up his
orchard, with a resulting loss of hun
dreds of thousands of dollars. The
superior date has only one offshoot
a year and men in the department of
agriculture, thinking ten years ahead
of the, date farmer of California, say,
"You mustn't plant these inferior
dates.' As a matter of fact, we spent
$4000 this spring to send a man
abroad to get some of the superior
offshoots. These men are thinking
for you and doing a real service and
we snould appreciate It and we
should know it.
"In France they make Roquefort
cheese, of which we import large
quantities, by putting It in caves and
letting it spoil. If it spoils right is is
Roquefort cheese; if it doesn't It
isn't. Furthermore, the Frenchman
uses sheep's milk. Our problem was to
make Roquefort cheese equal to the
imported article out of cow's milk, t
The men in the dairy division have
solved the problem and we are now
producing commercfally a Roquefort
cheese which measures up fully to
the French product. It will interest
you to know also that we are making
Swiss cheese according to methods
developed by the dairy division and
that last year they sold $500,000 worth
of dairy products. One of the senators
asked me the other day if he couldn't
borrow a man to go out to his state
and do the same thing in a community
there. That is another example of
what the work of the department
means to America. Millions of dol
lars have been saved because we only
spent a quarter of a million dollars
on Durham wheat, two hundred thou
sand on rice, a couple of hundred
thousand on long staple cotton and so
000 and appropriations aggregating
$8,000,000,000 are asked for. Many
times congress is pennywlse and
pound foolish. Appropriations were
reduced $1,450,000,000 this year, but
the expenditures exceed the income
by $1,000,000,000, so this billion must
be borrowed by selling bonds or rais
ing taxes.
"There Is some complaint about our
high taxes, but they are small com
pared with other countries. Although
we spent $25,000,000,000 of borrowed
money, our public debt is only 4 8-10
of our wealth. We must reduce tax
ation, but not at the expense of de
partments such as the department of
agriculture. A bill was introduced in
the senate, but not passed, calling for
universal military training. This bill,
if enacted, would add between $60'-.-000.000
to $1,000,000,000. The wealth
of the United States is greater th-in
that of Great Britain, France, Russia,
Germany and Belgium combined."
The local committee in charge of
the reception, given Secretary Meredith
consisted of Governor Olcott, Senator
Chamberlain, President Kerr of Ore
gon Agricultural college: S. Benson,
E. E. Faville, W. P. Strandborg,
Nathan Strauss, C. F. Berg, Dr. C. J.
Smith, J. L. Meier, C. C Chapman,
E. N. Strong, J. S. Beall. George
Quayle, J. L,. Wright. Edwin New
begin. 'W. H. Crawford, C. E. Spence,
W. E. Wilson. D. L. Carpenter and
E. N. Weinbaum.
Ex-Mayor Again Is Mayor.
' COTTAGE GROVE, Or.. July 10.
(Special.) It Is again Mayor Wheeler,
Mr. 'Wheeler having been elected by
the city council to fill. the unexpired
term of R. E. Walker, who resigned
because of necessar7 absence from the
city. Mr. Wheeler served two years
as mayor just before Mr. Walker took
the office and for eight years previous
to that was a member of the city
council and probably is more familiar
with city affairs than any other resi
dent of the city.
Young Man Accused of Being Bur
glar, Automobile Thief and
Iesertcr From Army.
Ralph L. Griffin, 18, who is accused
of being a burglar, an automobile
thief and a deserter from the army,
was arrested by Motorcycle Patrol
man Wright at Sixth and Oak streets
yesterday and later turned over to
the federal authorities.
Following his arrest Griffin Is said
to have admitted that he deserted the
army at Camp Lewis about a week
ago, stole an automobile at T&coma
and came to Portland and early yes
terday morning attempted to loot the
store of Byrne & Hough at Bertha
station. He was frightened away
from the store by section men work
ing in the vicinity and two shots werf
fired at him by Andrew Johnson, the
section foreman, according to the
story. ' -
Griffin was arrested when.he started
to run on sighting Patrolman Wright.
The policeman thought something
must be wrong and overtook and
caught the suspect.
When driven away from the store
at Bertha early yesterday morning
Griffin abandoned his automobile, the
pursuit being too hot for him, accord
ing to the police. The shooting and
pursuit aroused the entire neighbor
hood and several calls were sent into
the police station and sheriff's office.
A police automobile was damaged
in an accident at Fourth and Morri
son streets en route to the scene.
Griffin said he was a mechanic bj
W. C. T. V. Elects prricers.
VANCOUVER. Wash., July 10.
(Special.) The Clarke county branch
of the Woman's Christian Temperance
union held its annual convention in
Camas -yesterday. Mrs. Ella Shandy
of that city was elected president;
Mrs. L C. Davis of Vancouver, vice
president; Mrs. L. N. Jorgenson, cor
responding secretary; Mrs. Sara
Mathys, treasurer; and Mrs. Mary
Whipple, recording secretary.
Fined for Conducting oLtery.
Ah John, Chinese proprietor of an
establishment at 287 Everett street.
was fined $25 In municipal court yes
terday on a charge of conducting a
lottery game. John was arrested In
a raid conducted by Patrolmen Ragan
and Meacham Friday. C. H. Rich
ards, who was arrested while visiting
the place, was fined $5 by Judge
Party of Tourists Escape Injury
When Machine Is Hit.
BAKER. Or., July 10. (Special.)
An unidentified party of tourists
barely escaped death Thursday after
noon when the truck in which they
were riding wm struck by . an east
bound passenger train on the Oregon-Washington
Railway & Navi
gation main line near Durkee.
The machine was traveling toward
Baker and the driver attempted to
cross the tracks In front of the rapidly
approaching train. The locomotive
cow-catcher struck the left rear
wheel of the auto and practically
tore off the entire rear end of the
The truck was occupied by two
men and a woman at the time of the
crash, but all escaped Injury.
Democratic Nominee Declared to
Be Pawn of Forces Seeking to
Reinstate Liquor in C. S.
W. E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson, the
"man who gave an eye to make Eng
land dry." arrived in Portland yester
day afternoon for a series of three
lectures, which will be given today.
"I'm mighty glad to be here." said
Mr. Johnson, as he stepped off the
train. I have a warm spot In my
heart for Portland, as I have been
here once or twice before. Portland
has the best apples in the world
when they are .used for proper pur
poses." No one was at the train to
meet lr. Johnson except a repre
sentative oi rne oregonlan and a
camera man.
Comnlenting of the nomination of
Cox by the democratic party In San
Francisco, Mr. Johnson said: "It was
play to get liquor back, but Cox
wllr never be elected. The democratic
platform is a mere nothing and Cox
has played the 'wet' game ever since
he entered public life. I know him;
he happens to be governor of my
state. I do not say this as a demo
crat or a republican. I have no
Johnson Opposes Cox.
Johnson was then asked If the
Anti-Saloon league would oppose the
election of Cox.
"I am not prepared to state offl
daily that It will." he replied. "I cer
tainly shall oppose him. and every
man of the Anti-Saloon league, re
gardless of party, with whom I have
Mr. Johnson believes that prohibi
tlen in England Is a certainty within
the next few years.
"The Indications are good in Eng
land." he said. "Great Britain fears
economic pressure. They realize- that
they cannot compete with dry Amer
ica. Every day the forces of the wets
are beaten.- There has been more than
2000 prohibition meetings In England
since October. The movement is
growing there just like It is bound
to grow over the entire world. John
Barleycorn is doomed:'
The situation in Russia, according
to Mr. Johnson, varies in each prov
ince. Finland, he says, has gone dry,
and Lenine and Trotzky are against
liquor on account of desiring to hold
their rabble armies together.
V. S. Declared Permanently Dry,
" "Do you think that America will
ever go wet again?" Mr. Johnson was
asked. He smiled.
"There Is no more chance of liquor
coming back to the United States
than there is that slavery will come
back." he answered. We have had
taste of prohibition and it tasted
good. The result?. Look all around
you at the smiling, happy faces, the
wealth and the contentment. That's
the answer.
"When I went home to-Westerrille,
O.. this last time, the town drunkard,
Dan Sullivan, had bought a new set
of teeth. For 13 years he" went with
out teeth to buy whisky. Now he has
teeth, a house and is supporting
family. There are thousands of Dan
Sullivans in the United States."
Johnson shows no ill effects from
his nation-wide tour. In Wyoming
he was met by an airplane that car
ried him to Twin Falls, Idaho, more
than 600 miles. He delivered three
talks In that day and attended
banquet and that night was placed
on the same train at Gooding, Idaho,
that he had departed from in the
morning at Granger, Wyo. It was hi
first ride and he says he enjoyed
every minute of it.
Mr. Johnson's manner is cordial and
he answered questions without at
tempt at evasion.
The first lecture will be" at the Firs
Congregational church at 11 A. M. to
day, and a mass meeting will be held
at the city auditorium at 8 P. M. In
the evening he ' 111 address the con
gregation at the Central Presbyteria
church. The public is Invited to all
of these meetlnpi.
" Predicament Is Explained.
After Mr. Meredith related how men
are leaving $3000 a year salaries in
the department to take $7000 and
$13,000 a year jobs outside, because
the department cannot hold its men,
Mr. Fordhey was called on for re
"The poor devil of a congressman Is
between two fires," he began. "Oni
one hand is the administration asking
more money and on the other, the
taxpayers demanding smaller taxes.
We have a revenue of $5,000,000,-
Chevrolet Bug
Can she travel? We'll say
she can drive It for only
$250 DOWN
Pay the balance at terms
to suit you cap handle
this one without a struggle
PRICE $675
See Mr. Fernqulat at
W. H. WalHngf ord Co.
From Guess Work to Science
You may remember the day when people "fitted
their own glasses" by trying on various lenses until they found
a pair -which seemed the most satisfactory.
The progress made in recent years through the
science of Optometry is most impressive.
The fitting of glasses the conservation of sight
is no longer a matter of haphazard guess. -
Scientific research has developed intricate and
accurate instruments, which in the hands of a trained expert, .
reveal eye defects which were never apparent to the unskilled
observer, or even the sufferer himself.
Many physical ills never before attributed to
abnormal vision are permanently remedied through the use of my.
Perfect Fitting Glasses.
Dr. Wheat, Eyesight Specialist
Home Mission, Is Opened.
The Interdenominational home mis
. 25 .cents-
Still uys Generous Quantities of
Owl Label Household 'Drugs
In addition to splendidly maintaining quantities during the most
trying period in American business history. The Owl Drug
Company Laboratories have not overlooked the all-important
matter of quality. Its notably high standards have been upheld.
Owl Label 25c Packages still stand for the utmost in quantity
and the superlative degree of quality. The dry drugs are put up
in air-tight containers and the liquids in full-measure bottles.
Boric Acid (powdered) 8 ox. 25c
Powdered Alum 12 os. 25a
Precipitated Chalk 12 ox. 25c
Chalk and Orris. '. 4 ox. 26c
Comp. Licorice Powder S o. 25c
Cream of Tartar 3 oz. 25c
Flaxseed (ground or whole)... H4 lbs. 25c
Henna Leaves or Powder... 2Vioz. 25c
Insect Powder '. 3 oz. 25c
Moth Wax ...10 oi. 25c
" Ground Mirstard 6 oz. 25c
Orris Powder 3 oz. 25c
Rochelle Salts 3 oz. 25c
Salts Tartar IVioz. 25c
Senna Leaves 4 oz. 25c
Soda Phosphate 16 oz. 25c
Sugar Lead - 5 oz. 25c'
Sulphur and Cream of Tartar Loz
enges : . .' ......Us oz. 25c
Castor Oil ; 4 oz. 25c
Oil of Cedar 2 oz. 25c
Oil of Cloves Vt oz. 25c
Eucalyptus Oil 2 oz. 25c
Linseed Oil (raw) .'. . . 6 oz. 25c
Oil of AVintergreen (true) 2 dr. 25c
Rose Water 6 oz. 26c
Rose Water and Glycerine 6 oz. 25c
Oil Sweet Almonds 1 oz. 25c
Spirits of Turpentine S oz. 25c
Spirits of Nitre 2 oz. 25c
Tincture of Arnica 2 oz. 25c
Tincture of Benzoin 2 oz. 25c
Tincture Green Soap 3 oz. 25c
Tincture Iodine 1 oz. 25c
Tincture Myrrh 2 oz. 25c
Boric Acid (solution) S oz. 25o
Carbolic Acid (10 per cent) 4 oz. 25c
Alcohol (for rubbing) .- 2 oz. 25c
Aromatic Spirits Ammonia 2 oz. 25c
Chloroform Liniment 2 oz. 25c
Concentrated Ammonia 8 oz. 25c
Cascara (fluid . extract) 2 oz. 25c
Glycerine 4 oz. 25c
Lysol .' 3 oz. 25c
Witch Hazel . . 8 oz. 25c
Peroxide of Hydroiren should be in every
. home medicine cabinet. Safe and effective as
a first-aid treatment. Full pint 25c
W. W. BKOIVX, Manager.
Marshall 3O0O
Mall Orders C-lven Special Attention.
slon at 385 East Pine street had ts station by Motorcycle Patrolman An
formal opening Friday evening. Rev. derson where it was locked up to In
E D Blackman gave the dedication sure Okomotu s appearance in the
prayer; Miss Leona Mpreiana, iu-.yea.r-old
daughter of Mrs. Leona More
land, read selections from the Scrip
tures; Rev. Edward Murphey, the
superintendent, delivered an address
and Rev. C. U. Fowler pronounced the
benediction. C. A- Mulr was In charge
of the music. -.
Oriental Charged With Disregard
of Stop Signal.
II. Okomotu. Japanese, was ar
rested at Third and Morrison streets
yesterday by Traffic Patrolman Ben
der on a charge of reckless driving
and disregard of the stop signal.
The man's truck was driven to the
municipal court Monday
The driver, according to the police,
was Incompetent. His truck Is said
to have passed the semaphore 70 feet
before the Japanese could bring It to
a stop in compliance with the com
mand of the officer, and this in spite
of the fact that he was driving only
about five miles an hour.
Read The Orefronian classified ads.
207 Morgan Building.
Entrance 346 Washington St.
Ill VV to show in every - j
11 1 service we perform j
pi that our foremost R
Kj policy is to render Rj
III complete satisfac-
liilit 1 on everyne- 1
i j Phone Main 507 1
I Edward Holman and Son 1 1
I Funeral Directors j
. 220 Third St. Portland J jj
ef- "' ' -" , - 7- 0JJmtlMUi I" Jl'
! w )
I i It 3
iini" --w- 1
at the
Is the magnet with the . wonderful drawing power to
this office.
-You will have no regrets if you entrust me with your
dental work. -
Time tried and never found wanting, you are assured
of the very best results.
My plates fit perfectly, don't fall down or distort
the face.
In every brand of dental service you will receive the
same gratifying results.
Sixth and
Phone Main 2119
Raleigh Bids.
Painless Extraction
of Teeth
Twenty Years in
Active Service
Office Honrs i
8 A. M. to S P. M.
10 to 1Z A. M.
Open Evenlngn
by Appointment
Kidney Remedy for 40 Years
A Pronounced Success
Cork Tilings, Linoleums
For Your Home or .
Place of Business
Cork Floor Products Co.
202 Broadway at Taylor
When kidney diseases have been
successfully treated for a period of
more than forty years, it is reason
able to assume that the remedy there
fore must possess unusual merit. Such
Is the remarkable record of Warner's
Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy. With
out Its ability to give relief and bene
fit lts users so that they would con
tinue Its use. It could not have ex
isted 40 months, much less 40 years
of Its enviable record. Many letters
have come to us to prove that it has
been a household remedy for years
and years Here is what one grateful
woman has recently written:
"I wish to say that your remedies
have been used in ojr family for fif
teen years. We are never without a
bottle of Warner's Safe Kidney and
Liver Remedy In our home, and it has
saved-many-a -doctor's -bill.- -It -is .a
wonderful medicine for all diseases of
the kidneys and liver." (Signed)
Florence E. Schmidt. R. F. D. No. 1,
Dunkirk, Ohio.
For the elimination of poisons due
to Impaired kidney action, Warner's
Safe. Remedy was famous for 25 years
before this woman so Judiciously be
gan Its effective use. There are thou
sands of people who realize that their
general health depends upon their
kidneys and have found Warner's Safe
Kidney and Liver Remedy a reliable
family medicine. Forty years ago it
was named "Safe" because it is SAFE
absolutely; equalizing the work of
both the kidneys and liver. Satisfac
tory results are obtained in the most
severe cases, and it Is sold by drug
gists everywhere. A sample sent on
receipt of ten cents. Warner's Safe
Remedies Co., Dept. 265, Rochester,
N. X. Adv. - ...