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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1918)
C TnE precox statesman: s.vrrnrAr. jrxc is, lot.
U ' Ti
And State Douse Brief i.
- viii net
Free with each Universal range
old this week. E. L. stiff & Son.
All, Dishes and Crockery - :
At special discount on bargain day.
Hamilton's Furniture Store.
Brown Weller Ware Teapots
Regular 85e values, 6 Sc, at Ham
ilton's Furniture Stored
At 10 per cent discount on bargain
day, Hamilton's Furniture Store.
Trunks, Baes and Suit Cases
At bargain day prices at Hamil
ton's Furniture Store.
See Hnore Furniture Store
, For a 15 per cent reduction on all
household furnishings, on bargain
TV. W. Moore Furniture Store
Off ?rs a 15 per cent rednction on
bsnrsln d,"y on all household fur
nishings. Irrigation for 1918
For th Durnos of trvlne to make
the Irrigation service more satisfac
tory the city will be divided Into two
districts stflhat each district will
get the full service of the plant upon
the day It irrigates.
The plan is to have the houses
which bear even numbers on the
streets Irrigate only cn Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and, Sunday, and
the houses which bear odd numbers
on the streets Irrigate only on Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday.
This plant will permit every house to
irrigate four days out of each week.
The purpose of the Water Com
pany in furnishing water for irriga
tion is not to furnish' all the water a
person can run through the hose in
the six irrigation hours everr day.
dui xo rurnisn enougn water to keep
the lawn in condition. To use more
than enough Is a waste. We will
pump the usual amount of water and
hope to furnish it more satisfactorily.
Salem Water Light Power Co.
To W. W. Moore's Furniture Store
to get that 15 per cent reduction on
bargain day. ,""' ,
Furniture, Furniture, . Furniture
15 per cent reduction at W,W.
Moore's Furniture: Store. V : !
Mrs. E. G, Wite and Mrs.. A. M.
Vassau of Falls City were Salem-visitors
on Friday. ...;k.
v A. B.; Robinson of Dallas made a
Dustnes strip to Salem Friday.
. Vti TT XT Ttnlf mrA )inv1iw
Myra. and Mrs. C I Foster of Dal
las were in Salem Friday."
Mrs. J. L. McKInney, 139 North
Church ; street, has returned to Sa
lem after a month's visit with her
parents! at Valparaiso, nld.
Herbert Looney of Jefferson was
among the guests at the Bligh hotel
Pearl - IWlkeri of Eugene was
among the recent arrivals in Salem.
i M. ,T, Donagan was in from Sil
verton yesterday on a business' er
rand. : i.; ' .-)- '
J. E. Petrse nof ; Harrisburg was
St transient visitor in Salem Friday,
registering at the Capitol Hotel.
W. B. Clark was one of the Tur
ner citizens stopping i ntown yester
day. - 1 - .
Mr. and Mrs. J.. F. Robertson, off
Dallas, and Mr. and Mrs. I A. Free
land of Portland, were among the
guests at the Marion last night. '.
' Mrs. A. IL Abtende, , of Dallas,
was in Salem yesterday on a business
errand. ' -'
Wendell Van Loan, of Monmouth,
made a brief call; in Salem yester-
day. : 1
Mrs. j.'M. Garrison and Miss Mil
: dred Garrison leave this morning for
their home at Newport. .
Joseph Morris stopped off in town
yesterday on his way to Vancouver
to make a brief visit with II. W.
r. Miss Lottie Penn left yesterday
Kassell Brooks Attends Eng
lish Church in France
Writes Ahout It
Mother's -day letters were written
by thousands of young American sol
diers in France, among them Russell
Brooks, and the letter be wrote home
is smbmltted for publication in part.
Sergeant Brooks tells of attending
the .Church of England in Trance.
He has some interesting things to
say about meal time at the-French
home where he has been entertain
ed. , His letter in part follows:
The all high general command
ing ( the American ' Expeditionary
forces has wired each organization
that today being Mother's day each
man should write a letter home. For
a half hour work has stopped in the
office and we are all industriously
scratching away with French pens
and Ink and good American paper.
You may be sure that the boats will
carry a generous cargo of mail back
this time for all. The army does
not often get sentimental and I be
lieve this Is an act toward keeping up
the morale of troops which cannot
help but be lowered when home ties
are forgotten. There is nothing on
earth that will make a person stop
and think it over more Quickly than
a thought of home.
"What will she think or do if X
did this or that? '-
"It is a Question that ehoald be
kept recurring constantly .before all
the men: a good healthy desire for
home is a potent good in anyone.
"Besides that point, there is the
additional one of making the folks
there also realise we are here. I
know it peed not be repeated in your
ears, nor in the ears of most mothers.
They are all too keenly alive to the
possibilities of the situation as it
stands. Nevertheless an appeal from
here cannot help but increase the
morale there and if that inner qual
ity is not present in both It is also
useless in one. Cooperation is es
sential. We don't forgetl neither do
you and tne mutual forces of both
will bring us happiness in the future
for all, even those who halve given.
"This morning I went to the little
Church of England on the (rave des
-. and renovated myself a bit.
The army provides for its oldiers Is
all matters, but a feeling of conn-1
dence is more easily obtained, under
the usual conditions as at home. Over
here the rector prays for King
George instead of the president of the .
United States, and all others in au
thority. Outside of that I might
well be in St. Taul's at Salem, and
hearing Mr. Gill.
"It is a beautiful Sunday thpugh
prospects for rain are also present
as usual. Yesterday afternoon we
had a little thunderstorm and then
the rain, which poured heavily down.
Today it began with a clear sky but
if any climate In the world was ever'
like the Willamette valley's this cer
tainly is. "
"Will eat dinner at my French fam
ily's home again and am more than
assured of a good meal. It does
seem rather peruliar though to see
them bring In a cooked chicken with
the head still remaining but It Ts
the custom and beggars can't be
choosers. Another thing not so un
pleasant is the wonderful red wine
they grow mild enough that It
can't affect you .and tasty enough for
a rich meal. Never do they use it
to excess but daink It like we might
beer at home. While one can't re
fuse when they offer, for If you do
they repeat SI, SI. an emphatic form
0? yes. When they asked what we
drank with our meals and I replied
'cafe they were quite astonished, re
marking at the time but that is very
injurious to the health.
"One over there can hardly under
stand their viewpoint Until you have
seen the real French life not that
of the streets but family life or cult
ured people. The contrast is great
and you mentally apologize to your
self for having so geatly misjudged
all though having seen a few.
"Long before this leaches you wo
man suffrage .will have been vindi
cated again and you will again grace
Mrs. Hqyser Present on
Mother's 90th Birthday
Gerge M. Hoyser and wife have
Just returned from a trip of two
months to the eastern side of the
United States. -t - "
They visited their son,' who is In
the navy on the battleship Savannah,
in Boston harbor. 1
They paid te hfirst visit In thirty
four years to the six brothers an two
sisters of Mr. Hoyser; all of them
living in Massachusetts, in or about
Pittsfield and Springfield.
They paid the first visit In thirty-
Mrs. Augusta Zahn. at Naumburg. X
Y.. and helped celebrate her 90th
birthday on April 25. All of the
twelve children of the aged woman
were present, with the exception of
one; the absent one being Mrs. Myra
Savage, wife of II. 1 1. Savafe, of
Salem. - !
Mrs. Zahn was In good healthand
has returned her faculties in a re
markable manner. She knewf Mr.
Hoyser on the moment, and her mem
ory is practically as good as evex.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyser live on their
fine farm about seven miles south
west of Salem, their address being
Salem.Route No. 3, box 211.
They enjyedt helif (visit .im
XAPOLKOX OVCF. SAID
"A Footsore Army I An Army Half
npfeated. Men in Training Camp, in
Cantonments, in the Army mid Navy
goffer row blitra and aore pot on
their feet. Every "Comfort Kit
hoH contain one or more hoea of
Allen's Foot-Kase. the antiseptic
powder to shake into the shoes. It
freshens the tired. arbitiK. smartina;
reet and heals blisters and sore snots.
The I'tattshurR Camp Manual advises
men in training- to make daily use of
root-Ease. s-xid everywhere. 25c.
Elks'. Flag Program
(Continued from page one)
which Elks have come; to jthe sup
port of the nation and the adminis
tration In the present , emergency.
He mentioned the sixty-three mem
bers of the Salem lodge; who already
have gone to the front and those
who constantly are going.. Mr. Tooze
drew a- volume of cheers when he
said of. German-Americans:
"Most of our citizens who are of
German blood are Just as loyal as I
am and I am some loyal. But no
and then we hear of some German
American or some other dlfloyal per
son .who speaks In seditious termi
and how he is forced to kl3s the
American flag. What a sacriles
No Judas kiss should ever be im
printed upon that banner. I would
.not threaten to tar and feather such
a person, but rather wouM I put a
bullet through is craven heart."
Mr. Tooze, who is one of the aSlem
focr-minnte men. turned the lateer
part of his address ito a plea for the
cause of war stamp sales.
RJIETMATIC AM KI1XKY 1IXS
-Troubled with rheumatism, kidney
or, bladder affections? You need
Foley Kidney Pills. Mrs. Frank P.
Wood, R. F. D. 2, Morrill, Maine,
writes: "I found relief as soon as I
began taking Foley Kidney Pills. My
husband also received much benefit
from them. He was lame, could not
stoop over; bow feels no pain." J.
. After several years of service in
the office of the adjutant general of
Maine, Miss Gertrude Gerald has be
come so thoroughly conversant with
sfmiiitary matters that she has been
given charge of the newly-created in
formation bureau of ..the adjutant
general's office ,
Interesting Reports Are Pre
sented at Yearly Meeting
MEMBERSHIP IS GAINING
Present Strength of Denomi
nation in State Shows
NTWBERCfc ORE.. June ft 4
(Special to The Statesman!. With
an unusually large atendance, from
Oregon, Idaho and Washington, and
with visitors from many other states,
the Oregon Yearly Meeting of the
Friends Church is now in its twenty
flxtA annual session.
The evangelistic and Church ex
tension work of the yearly meeting
is being considered this afternoon,
the report of the department being
presented by Rev. Homer L. Cox.
pastor of the First r Friends church
at Portland. '
The work of the departments of
peace and arbitration and of Bible
schools occupied the attention of the
gathering during the forenoon. The
war relief work of the American
Friends, in which Oregon is ex
ceptionally well represented, has
aroused much Interest even outside
the Quaker body, and the yearly
meeting was much Interested In its
Mission Reports Considered
Foreign, missions reports, from the
American Friends boartl. were con
sidered yesterday afternoon, and
stirring and statesmanlike address
was given by Dr. Charles K. Tebbets,
organizer of the American Friends
board and for years at its head
The contributions for foreign mis
sions have doubled within the past
few years, and a substantia increase
is asked and will be raised during the
Systematic and proportionate giv
ing was considered at the same
session on . report by Josephine
Hockett of Salem, and an adrees on
the subject was given by J. Sanger
Fox of Portland," field secretary of
Oregon Yearly Meeting . ' , The
"Storehouse lea'gue has " been
adoptedby most of the meetings of
thethe yearly meeting, with marked
success financially. ,
. The statistical reports showed that
the yearly meeting has had a net
gain of 109 during the year, the pres
ent membership being 3,036. Aaron
M. Bray of Newberg presented these
The permanent organization of the
yearly meeting was effected, with
Levi T. Pennington as presiding
clerk, Oliver Wcesner as recording
clerk. Marguerite P. Elliott of Salem
as reading clerk and Chester A. Had
ley of Rosedale as announcing clerk.
Reminiscent Talks Tlay
Tomorrow the twenty-fifth anni
versary of the establishment of the
yearly meeting will be celebrated.
Aaron M. Bray of Newberg will read
a paper of reminiscences, and other
members will give reminiscent talks.
In the afternoon Robert E. PrctldMr.
clerk of the Five Years meeting, will
speak on "The Place of the Yearly
Meeting In the Quaker Polity", and
Charles E. Tebbets, who represents
the foreign mission board and the
board of education of the Five Years
meeting, will iak on "The Friends
Church of the future.
WHAT IIAVK I XOT DOXK?
"What have I not done to pre
serve the world from these horrors?"
asked Kaiser Wilhelm when he last
visited the battle zone on the Flan
ders rontf "
Indeed, what has he not done?
1. Hei did not meet the other
great powjprs half way in proposed
agreementk and undeistandings de
signed to avert such a catastrophe
as has reddened and saddened the
world forKur years.
2. He did not. at any time during
his reign on the German throne,
dream or hope or work or pray for
anything but a German-made war as
against a world-sought peace.
3. He did not use his offices hon
estly in the slightest degreo to bring
about a settlement of the Serbian
imbroglio without resort to blood
shed. 4. He did not hold Germany to
its plighted faith with tho other na
tions regarding the inviolabilty of
5. He did not issue a mandate to
his armies to refrain from the most
Infamous atrocities ever committeed
by officers and troops of a so-called
6. He did not put the ban of his
disapproval on the introduction of
liquid fire, gas bombs, air bombs and
other' weapons of torture which pag
ans of the dark ages might have
scorned to use.
7. He did not say that Germany
must purge itself of the shame of
organized piracy against belligerents
and neutrals cn the high seas. '
.8. He did not square with deeds
his solemn averment before God that
hie country was fighting a defensive
war and that only.
9. He did not enjoin the honey
combing of the world with spies di
rected to destroy property and cor
rupt souls to do anything fair or
founl to friend or fee that Germany
might win a German peace.
Only in part is the negative side
of the case against the Kaiser thus
set forth. He might have asked
what he had done to drench the
world with horrors. A full answer
to that is for the historian with un
limited time and space at his com
mand, not for the-editorial write.
Order of Public Service Com
' mission Also Gives
Grades are fixed and rules and
regulations announced covering the
handling, weighing inspection and
storage or onions in an order of the
public service commission yester
Grades are fixed as follows:
Oregon Grade No. 1. This grade
shall consist of onions which are
firm and well cured, well shaped, of
similar varieties, free from doubles.
splits, bottle necks, seed stalks, and
practically free from damage caused
by dirt and other foreign matter,
moisture, sunburn, cuts, disease in
sects or mechanical means. The mln
Imu mdiameter shall be one and
three-fourths inches, and the maxi
mum diameter shall be four Inches.
In order to allow for variations in
cident to commercial grading, 6 per
cent by weight of any lot need not
meet the foreging requirements of
Oregon Grade No. 2. This grade
shall consist of onions not meeting
the requirements of Oregon Grade
No. 1, which are sound, well cured,
and of similar varieties and free
from doubles, splits, bottle necks,
and practically free from damage
caused from sunburn, disease, cuts-.
insects or mechanical means, in
order to allow for variations inci
dent to commercial grading. 10 per
cent by weight of any lot need not
meet the foregoing requirements of
this grade. . - .
Oregon Boilers. This grade shall
consist of gnlons having a maximum
diameter of two inches and a mini
mum diameter of one Inch, not meet
ing with the requirements of the
foreging grades, which are sound,
free from donbles. splits, bottle
necks, and practically free from dam
r .anwt hr moisture, sunburn.
cuts disease, insects or mechaplcal
means. In order to allow for rU
tlons incident to commercial grad
ing. 10 per cent bv weight of any
lot need not meet wtlh the foregoing
renulrements of this grade. "
Culls. Culls shall consist or
doubles, splits, bottle necks seed
stems, or onions that do not mest
the requirements of any of the fore
going gmdes. '
The following rules and reguu-
tkrm in nrnm nl mted
Rnle 1. All correspondence rela
tive to Inspection of onions ana an
other questions affecting this de
partment should be addressed to the
Public Service Commission. Grain
n..i4mnt TVtrtland. Oregon.
Ttnle 2. The chief Inspector, the
chief deruty Inspectors and deputy
of notatoes shall be the
chief inspector, chief deputy inspect
ors and deputy Inspectors or oaiuu.
Such Inspectors shall not be engage-!,
ji h. A. aixc.tlv..ln any phase
of the onion business while engagsd
In inspection work.
nnt. 3 The chief deputy In
spector at each point which may be
Hinated rs an Inspection point
shall have full charge of the In
spection at such point, with super
ail denutr Inspectors
subject to the authority of the chief
Rule It eball be the duty of
each chief deputy to Keen m
it record of the condition of all
arrival rominz under
t!nn w thall record the
k r all wal broken by him.
also the number and description of
the stato seals substumea "";
- th car Is inspected It
shall bo the duty of the Inspector
. .J ftn. wwnrn 1 II
to seal tne car
, Knr nf th KeaL
t.,i- r. injectors shall issue
certificates of inspection at time In-J
i- ...nUtoit One COOV 'l
Specuon la tmuii.- ' . . ,
rtlfirate shall be tacked in
TiiarA Inside the
near the door, and two copies shall
be furnished the rhlpper.
Tint. 6. Thp inspector snail.
.. r.r rara containing
than one grade or variety of onions
tin certificate In''
amount and grade of each lot in th,
Rule 7. The Inspector shall keP
a record of each lot or car insix-cied.
lowing the names of the partlej
furnishing the onions, the name or
the shipper, the actual number of
Scks opened, the grade established
and the name and number of the car
and seal a copy of lr record
Sail 2 forwarded to the chief ln-
S, nule S. When samples are sent
for Inspection requesting a
the chief Inspector or the chief dep
uty at the point sent to. may lnj t
such samples and If requested iwue
a certificate Rowing the : grade for
The cenima"? --
-. i- inaixwt ion." A
. U ' -----
- - - :i l txA m ftflf for
each samVeo inspected, to be paid
charse or 75 cenis
by party requesting
Rule 9. Any person f1" f
rrieved over the grad placed by
5; chief deputy or Inspect.ng depu
ty may ask for relnspectum to- be
made by the chief Inspector. The
cWef Inspector shall make such re
fjspectioran.l certlflcat showing bl fnd.ngs. The
fee for reinspection shall be the
same a lor the original Inspection
and shall be refunded I fthe original
inspection is not sustained.
Rule 10. Onions shall be packed
In uniform packages weighing one
hundred pounds, net.
Rule 11. Sacks used as -containers
shall be clean; sound and of uni
form size, well filled, and securely
sewed and marked with grade and
initial or mark of grower or packer
with letters not. less than one and
one-half inches high.
Rule 12. Cars of onions shall be
loaded with onions of uniform
grade and variety from bottom to
top so each lot will be readily aceess
iule to the inespector and In esse any
loader fails it comply with this reg
ulation he fball pay the sum actu
ally expended In rendering such lot
of oniony, accessible for Inspection,
l-'ees for Inspection.
I Your Printed Message
Should Be Appropriate
It should harmonize with the business in which jou are engaged. It nukes no dif-
X ference whether your message be a business card, a handbill, a letter, a pamphlet, or
X a catalog the rule holds good in every case.
V vrti m nM no Tnert a machinist or a eoal d'tier to be attired the tame as a
florist or a jeweler. It would not be appropriate. Neither would it be appropriate fcr
their printed message to be similar. The coal ad may be printed in bold, black type,
on coarse, heary paper; but the high grade jewelry ad should be printed artistically
with" light face type, in refined colors and on finest quality paper.
What is more, the printed message should be up to the minute in style. Old, an
tiquated style in printing creates just as bad an impression as would the hoopakirt,
the. hobble skirt or the "train' if worn today.
It's our business to make yoar printed message appropriate. Our printing plant
is supplied with the very latest type faces, ornaments and other equipment. The plant
is in charge of a printer of unusual ability a man who makes a study ot what b
appropriate and timely for each printing job. t His services and his advice are at
your disposal. J
STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
215 SOUTH COMMERCIAL STREET
Rule 13. The regular feet for In
spection shall be, until otherwise
promulgated, three dollars ($3) for
each inspection of carload lots or
parts thereof, when Inspected for
car shipments, except as hereinafter
set forth; or ten (10) rents per ton
for warehouse storage in any quan
tity not less than fifteen-ton lots.
For Inspection made on load lots
only, twenty-five (25) cents per ton
or fraction thereof. If state inspec
tion of stock Is requested at some
point distant from state inspection
center, tlxere shall be charged in
addition to the regular fee, a sum
covering the actual transportation
and hotel charges Incurred in makt
Ing such trip for inspection purposes.
Rule 14. Shippers purchasing on
ions shall pay the regular inssectloa
fee to the lnsector. Persons calling
for inspection at other-than Inspec
tion points shall pay transportation
and hotel charges of inspector and
these charges shall be collected by
OFFICIAL WAR SUMMARY
The attempted drive by the
armies of the German crown prince
toward Paris seems definitely to
have been checked. With thousands
of their men having been fed to
the guns on the Montdldler-Noyon
and Solssons Vlllers Cotterets sect
ors In the mad rush to pierce the
allied lines In these regions and thus
gain a fair way to the French capi
tal, the maneuvers of the German
commanders apparently have brought
to the German arms nothing more
than the obliteration of the Noyon
salient and the capture of a few
unimportant positions southwest of
Soissons near the outskirits of the
Vlllers Cotterets forest.
Friday, the sixth day of the of
fensive between Noyon and Montdid
ier. witnessed only small local ac
tions. Less than three days was
required by the allies to bring the
enemy to a virtual halt south of the
The feeling still prevails In mili
tary circles in France that the main
effort of the Germans has not yet
been launched and speculation Is rife
as to when it will come -and what
the general objective will te
whether Tarls or the channel ports.
It is known that the enemy still has
large effectives available behind the
lines, thousands of - them, brought
from the Russian front. .
The armies of General Foch. how
ever, everywhere are watchful and
of such 'strength and good morale as
to lead to the belief that, no matter
where the enemy chooses to oppose
them, .they will be able to give a
splendid account of themselves
Seemingly it Is not
The Oregon Statesman
that Field Marshal Haig's forces will
be asket again to measure their
strength against the Germans and
that the territory near Arras, or in
the Scarpe sector, or before positi6ns.
may be chosen by the Germans as
the theater. In both these sectors
the German guns again are work
ing with the violence that generally
presages an attack.
In the Marne sector there Is al
most continuous artillery artlvlty la
the region or Chateau Thierry, where
Americans are fighting beside the
French. On the other sectors of the
front comparative quiet prevails.
American. Eriti&h and French air
men continue to carry out aerial op
erations above and behind the en
emy lines. American airmen have
participated in the bombing assaults
and returned safely to their stations,
although they were heavily shelled by
As yet the Austrians have failed
to start their expected- offensive
against the Italians.
British casualties reported during
the week ending Friday aerregated
34.171. Of this ncmrtr 4CIT men
COUGHS AT COM VAXISII.
"Summer colds' are not hard to
break np. coughs and hoarseness are
easy to get rid or It. If yon will take
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
Mrs. Mary Sogdam, 22 Maple SL.
Perth Am boy. N. J., writes: -It help
ed my throat: never had anything
better." Slightly laxative. Contains
no opiates or narcotics. J. C. Terry.
OF IXTKKKST TO W03IEX.
Mis Margaret Dnrnlng of Portland
officially represented the state of Or
egon at the annual convention of the
International Fuel association held
recently in Chicago.
Thousands of French women are
being trained In the building trades
In order to aid in the reconstruction
of the revastated cities and towns of
that country after the war Is ended.
Knglish women have become ex
pert in making guns and gun car
rlages, including the fine fittlnr
work on the breech mechanism and
the screw rutting of large threads
up to a shoulder.
The recent visit of the Prince of
tVales to Rome has led to a revival
of rumors that the heir to the British
throne may find a bride in the person
of Princess Yolando. the eldest
daughter of their Italian majesties.
who has just entered upon her elgh
teen tli year.
Only the passers-by will know if you bar? a placard on
your bouse, but Thousands will see f too cse a
sif led Ad
S. Commercial Phone 23
23 AND WE WILL CALL
In their recent agreement to tey
cott alaMters. the girls of Gary, IcV
were but following- a distinguished
precedent st by American girls of
the Revolutionary period. In aa is
sue of 1780 the South Carolina Ca
ret te tells how the ylung ladies of
Mecklenburg entered lato a pledg
ot to receive attentions of yontg
men who would not volunteer ta.
defense if the country. -the young
ladies -1,-lng of opinion that ark
persona aa stay loitering at lozne.
when the Important calls of the coun
try demand their military services
abroad, must certainly be destitstt
of that nobleness of sentiment, that
brave and manly spirit which wocil
qualify them to be the defenders axi
guardians of the fair sex."
DULL AND SIHU1P
ESc&xia Ltiy Sc&rtd Ssdi Ptln
la Back aa J Head, Bet Sayi
Car&xi Stopped Ties
Palmyra. Mich. lira, Chax. T. Fil
ler, of this place, writes: "la 1111 1
rot run-dowB. and I raffered great
paia...witli both dull and thaipi
shooting pains... also back and bead.
I was weak and could only drag
around, and should bare been la bed,
for I really want able to be p. At
times I would bare spells that would
be so bad I'd bavs to go to bed, and
I decided to try CardoJ. and saw a
great improvement fa less than a
month's time. I used 7 r I bottles
and was stronger...! got so much
better that my strength returned and
my work was easy for toe. Cardal did
Bs a world of good. It bunt tne up la
health and strength I barent bad ese
ef those bad spells since. I baveat
had to take any mors tnedlds sloes
or have any doctors either snd bars
been able to do toy work right akeg
...I recommend It to other women
highly as the best medicine t know
ot for women who suffer from fsmiis
If yon suffer from femxls trvstTss.
follow this advice. Get a bottle of
Cardul today and give It a tborosga
trial. It should help yon, as it t
helped thousands of other worses ta
ths past 40 Tears. At an drcf
J FOR Ul)