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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOMAX. PORTLAND. OCTOBER 8, 1922
TALKS OF WORK
ImprovemeHt of Mankind Is
Burbank's Great Dream.
BIG THINGS HOPED FOR
Improvement of Plants in Earli
est Infancy, and PossibiUtles
liimitless, Scientist Declares.
SANTA ROSA, CaU. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) If fulfilment comes
to the hopes and ideals of Luther
B,urbank, foremost plant breeder of j
the world, history also will record
his influence in the developing of
better men, as well as better plants,
for he regards Improvement of man
kind as a greater work than- im
provement of plant species
"I hope that the same laws, as far
as practicable, which I have discov
ered and demonstrated in plant life
will be applied to the improvement
of human life." said the dean of
plant scientists in his Santa Rosa
"This in a measure can, must and
will be done," he asserted.
Boy Scouts Is Hobby.
Although every possible minute
of Burbank's day is given to his
plant experiments, he is glad to
give time to civic affairs, especially
to the Boy Scouts, playground
activities and school doings, for In
these he sees the beginning of the
application to mankind of. his prin
ciples of plant breeding.
"My time is all too short to do
all I wish and hope yet to do," he
The improvement of plants, ac
cording to Burbank, is in its earliest
returned seven- indictments and re
leased four prisoners who had been
held for crime.
George Aargent of North Bend
was Indicted for arson; J. C- Chand
ler, for forgery; J. B. Vasquez, for
grand larceny; Tom Morris, for
grand larceny; C. L. O'Brien, for
larceny in a dwelling, three counts;
Theodore Pulliam, for larceny In a
dwelling, ami Hazel Pullian, for re
ceiving stolen property.
Ole Paulson of CoquiUe, the ec
centric man who burned his new
dance hall at Coaledo in July, and
for which officers were about to
arrest others when Paulson con
fessed, was not indicted. It was
shown that Paulson had -made no
attempt to collect the insurance of
ITIIL1 ELECTION LIKELY
FASCISTI LEADER ISSUES AX
ULTIMATUM IX ROME. -
Dissolution of Chamber and New
Test ' of Party Power Is
Appeal to Spirit of People
CONSTITUTION IS UPHELD
Righteous Authority of State Is
Deemed Sole Source of Lib
erty of Individual.
BY V. DESANTO.
(Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service.
Copyright, 1922, by the Chicago Tribune.
ROME. Oct. 6. The political situ
ation in Italy is causing uneasiness.
Mr. Musselini, leader of the fascist!,
has virtually given the government
orders to dissolve the chamber and
order a new election in November,
otherwise he will do it himself.
Mr. Musselini declared yesterday
that were two governments in Italy,
one official and the other fasciati.
He hinted that one or the other must
go. but implied that the fascist!, be
ing the stronger, would remain.
Two or three months of turmoil
are likely to take place all over
Italy, if the elections are ordered.
Many people here seem to think that
since a period of trouble cannot be
avoided trtte country might as well
get it over with and bring about
necessary radical changes in the po
litical system so that the "country
may find social peace again and
start wcrk seriously for further eco
The new elections are expected to
give the fascist! about 200 members
of parliament. The natural result
infancy, but "the possibilities are WOuld be a fascist! cabinet.
limitless," lie declares,
"'In mechanics and electricity
great progress already has been
made, but as every scientist knows,
it is hardly a beginning." says Bur
bank, in comparing mechanical and
Afier 60 years of plant, breeding
he enunciates the principle, "Plants
are pliable and amenable to the will
of man. but this has never been
surmised by the general public until
the last twenty-five years."
Sunflower Made Dwarf.
Agriculturists a few years ago
reported to Burbank that the tall
stalks on which sunflowers grew
made it unhandy to harvest the
seeds. Burbank set to work on the
problem, and this year is marketing
seeds of a new sunflower which
grows on a three-foot stalk. The
bloom haw been so greatly enlarged
that it is a heavier producer of
seeds than ot her varieties, and the
seeds are white.
Next year he will give the world
six new peaches, a new prune which
does not need to be dipped before
drying, a new plum and a new nec
tarine. He has also been working
several years on potatoes in the
hope of producing a new variety
which will rival his famous "Bur-,
bank." grown and used in greater ,
quantity than any other, and after.
countless experiments has narrowed
his experimental varieties down to
60, from which he will eventually
bring out one or more varieties for
The Santa Rosa plant - scientist,
having produced many fruits, ber
ries, vegetables, grasses and grains
of great benefit to mankind, is to
day giving a bit more of his atten
tion than ever before, to the de
velopment of beautiful plants and
blossoms, although in no measure
giving up his work and interest in
food, clothing and timber producing
But it is In the development of
striking colors in plants and flow
ers, of pleasing flower fragrances
and new flavors in fruits that his
experiments today show breadth of
imagination. Hundreds of visitors
stop in amazement each day at the
Jow fences surrounding his experi
mental plots in this city and gaze
enraptured at the shades of some
glorified popular flower some new
zinnia, poppy, gladiolus or larkspur,
Burbank has a hundred thousand
new color shades and varieties of
the gladiolus, in every conceivable
color and combination of color and
of unequal size and freedom of
His new amaranthus, "Molten
Fire," is his newest pride. It is
plant from three to four feet in
height and three feet across and
whose leaves develop an iridescent.
fiery, crimson salmon color, a hue
never before seen on land or sea, in
any plant or anything else except
the intense het of the electric fur
nace. It retains its brilliance of
color for three months. Two years
ago there was only one of these
plants in the world.
Popularity Grows Kant.
Constantly increasing publicity
for Burbank s work has., resulted
in his experimental grounds here
becoming the Mecca for thousands
of scientists and world notables in
every profession. He receives as
many of these as possible, but the
unnumbered thousands who come
cannot, of course, be admitted to
the grounds, or his work soon would
have to be discontinued. He has
now an average of 150 callers a day,
of whom he can see but few. On a
recent Sunday afternoon automo
biles were parked three deep in the
street for the length of a block
beside his gardens.
"I would willingly entertain all
who wish to visit my grounds, yet
the very nature of my work requires
absolute freedom from interrup
tion." he says.
All of Burbank's business is car
ried on by mail only, a necessary
measure because of the demands
made upon his time. j
Mr. Musselini has" been saying for
a long time that the fasclsti intend
to govern Italy. It now seems likely
that his plans will succeed.
"HIDDEN VALLEY" GOAL
Mountain Climbers of West Turn
Abilities in New Direction.
SAX FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 6.
Mountain climbers of the west hive
turned their scaling abilities to ihe
task of discovering what lies be
yond the seemingly impenetrable
wall of Siskiyou county s "hidden
valley." O. W. Pellpreau, 3ig Bar,
Trinity county, "said today he had
glimpsed the valley from high
mountain peaks with the aid of
high-powered binoculars. v
From all reports, he said, the val
ley never has been entered.
Some men believe the valley
abounds in game and that mineral
deposits are likely to be found.
The walls of sharp peaks surround
the valley, standing like a barricade
against man's advance. Once by the
walls, Pellepreau said, scaling ropes
and ladders are necessary to get be
yond the deep chasms.
Pellepreau estimates the valley
contains 300 acres.
MAN IS FOUND WOUNDED
CANADA'S FIRE QUENCHED
2 9 Known to Have Perished and
Homeless Number 6000.
COBAX.T. Ont.. Oct. 6. After
leaving relief supplies here and in
half a dozen other places in the
fire-swept area. Premier Drury and
a group of other provincial officials
have returned to Toronto, having
been assured by townspeople that
they have done all that is possjble
at present for the sufferers in the
district, where fires have cla;med
29 known dead.
The heavy rain this morning
quenched the fires. The premier
relief party has provided temporary
reiier for the homeless, estimated at
At Heaslip the fires were still
burning when the relief party ar
rived, despite the downpour of rain.
It was at Heaslip that two families
were wiped out.
THREE WINE RAIDS'MADE
Total of 56 7 Gallons Is Seized
Iry Morals Squad.
The police morals squad seized
567 gallons of wine in raids on
three householders Friday night.
Samples of the liquor were taken to
be used as evidence and the balance
will be disposed of as the court
Nickola Ragnoni, 40, 272 Sheri
dan street, was found to have 290
gallons in his possession. He put up
$250 bail on a charge of violating
the prohibition law. Antonio Capri,
46, 231 Sheridan street, had 150 gal
lons. Joe Mosca, 55, watchman liv
ing at 267 Sheridan street, had 127
gallons of wine and 50 gallons of
mash. The last named men were
unable to furnish bail.
DRY SCANDAL RUMORED
Dr. Llnville Scouts Keport of
Charges Against Him.
Victim Fails to Reveal Identity of
Man Who Shot Him.
I.ONQ BEACH. Cal., Oct. 6. A
phootlng mystery was revealed to
day by a motorist discovering near
Clearwater an abandoned automo
bile, scattered papers, blood and a
little beyond Peter Dunatonl of
Clearwater, critically wounded with
Dunatoni, who lapsed into uncon
sciousness shortly afterward, failed
to reveal the identity of th shooter
or the motive.
7 PERSONS ARE INDICTED
Coos County Grand Jury Releases
Four Accused ot Crime.
MAESHFIKLD. Or., Oct. . (Spe
cial.) Tho Coos county grand iury
It was reported Friday that
charges had been filed against Dr.
J. A. Llnville, federal prohibition
director, by two agents whom he
had discharged about six weeks
ago. The nature of the accusations
was not revealed.
"I know of no reason for such a
report to get about," said Dr. Lin
ville. "Two federal inspectors were
here Friday to look us over. Ap
parently they were satisfied. Two
men I discharged some time ago
may be at the bottom of the report.
I understand they were dis
SAN FRANCISCO. Vice-President
Coolidge, addressing the American
J Bar association, declared: "It 1
' time t supplement tne appeal to
law, which is limited, with an ap
peal to the spirit of the people,
which is unlimited.
"No reliance upon the national
character has ever been betrayed,
the vice-president asserted. "But
our ccuintrymen must remember that
they have and can have no depend
ence save themselves. Our instltu
tions are their institutions. Our
government is their government.
Our laws are their laws. It is lop
mem to eniorce, support anu ooej
If in this they fail, there are none
who can succeed."
Asserting that the supreme court
"has stood as the guardian and pro
tector of our form of government,
the guarantee of the perpetuity of
the constitution, and, above all, the
great champion of the freedom and
the liberty of the people," Mr. Cool
idge, referring to the peoposal to
give congress power to make valid
by re-enactment a law declared un
constitutional by the supreme court,
CongreKS Would Be Supreme.
"Such a provision would make the
congress finally Bupreme. In the
last resort its powers practically
would be unlimited. This would be
to do away with the great main
principle of our written constitu
tion, which regards the people as
sovereign, and the government as
their agent, and would tend to make
the legislative body sovereign and
the people its subjects. It would, to
an extent, substitute for the will of
the people, definitely and perma
nently expressed in their written
constitution the changing and un
certain will of the congress. That
would radically alter our form of
government and take from it its
chief guarantee of freedom."
Citing the child labor law de::
sion, the vic--president pointed out
that "should the people desire to
have the congress pass laws relat
ing to that over which ahey have
not yet granted to it any jurisdic
tion the way is open and plain to
proceed" by amending the constitu
Reborn Spirit Encouraging.
Citing the "growing multiplicity
of laws." which he ascribed partly
to "the increasing complexity of ad
vncing civilization" and in part to
"the attempt to raise the moral
standard of society by legislation,'
he said the "spirit of reform is alto
gether encouraging," but "there
needs to be a better understanding
of the province of legislative and
judicial action" and a "wider com
prehension of the limitations of the
"There exists, and must always
exist," he said, "the righteous au
thority of the state. That is the
sole source of the liberty of the
individual, but it does not mean an
inquisitive and officious intermed
dling by attempted government ac
tion in all the affairs of the people.
There is no justification for public
interference with purely private
Mr. Coolidge compared the trend
"for the better part of a century"
during which "the early amend
ments were all in diminution of the
power of the government and de
claratory of an enlarged sovereignty
of the people." and the movement
"in the opposite direction" during
"the past 30 years" from the inter
state commerce act of the late '80s
to the recently enacted maternity
Some Safeguards Weakened.
"This has not been accomplished
without what is virtually a change
in the form, and a'ctdally a change
in the process, of our government,"
he declared, adding that it had
proceeded "on the theory th,at it
would be for the public benefit to
have government, to a greater de
gree, the direct action of the
people." In this change, he said,
"some of the stabilizing safe
guards" originally established "have
been weakened" and "the repre
sentative element has been dimin
ished and the democratic element
has been increased, but it is still
"It is not sufficient to secure
legislation" for promoting general
reform or reflecting "the raising of
the general standard of human
relationship," he continued, "and
leave it to go alone." A "renewed
and enlarged determination to se
cure the observance and enforce
ment of the law" is required, he
"There .can be no perfect control
of personal conduct by national
legislation," he added. "The people
cannot divest themselves of their
really great burdens by undertak
ing to provide that they shall here
after be borne by the government."
Julian S. Caw, commander-in-chief I
of the United Confederate veterans, j
Of this number, 65.707 are draw
ing pensions, 1859 are in soldiers'
homes and. 7500 are unknown. The
statistics show that 57.987 widows
of confederate soldiers are receiving
pensions and 667 negro veterans are
Texas leads in the number of sur
viving veterans with 14,969 on the
pension rolls and 256 in homes.
Georgia and Arkansas stand next
with SOOO pensioners and 105 and
100. respectively, in homes.
Statistics by states follow:
Pension- In pen
State - ers. homes, Blotters
Alabama .......... 4.306 70 7.032
Arkansas 9.000 100 6.000
Florida .". . 1.471 33 2..".7."i
M.tissippi ... . . 5.R32
Louisiana . .
Texas . . v
West Virginia . .
In only five states
regro pensioners: Mississippi, 566
Tennessee, 95; Virginia, 3; Texas, 2,
and North Carolina, 1.
SEA CHS RADIO MUSIC
THE OREGOXIAK CONCERT IS
HEARD' FAR TO SOUTH.
Steamer Beyond San Francisco
Picks. Up Concert Played
AMERICAN HELD AS SPY
JAPANESE TAKE MERCHANT
ON ESPIONAGE CHARGE.
Head -of Old Tokio Firm Accused
and Home and Office Raided
for Military Photographs.
rhitrn Trihnn Foreign News Service.
Copyright, 1922. by the Chleafro Tribune.)
BY RODERICK MATHESON.
TOKIO, Oct. 6. R. M. Andrews,
bead of- the old American firm of
Andrews &. George, has been ar
rested on a charge of espionage. His
home and office were ransacked in
search of photographs alleged to
have been taken in the military zone
at Yokosuka. which Mr. Andrews
recently visited during a motorboat
picnic. He said he did not Know ns
was in a military zone.
The American embassy, which Is
taking a hand in the trial, has been
refused the particulars of the exact
charges against Mr. Andrews. Mr.
Andrews, who was born in Japan
and is known to be pro-Japanese,
denounces the charges as ridiculous.
The Japanese press states it believes
that there were good grounds for
bringing the charges, which will be
A few months ago an American
girl stenographer employed by An
drews & George was attacked on
the street and accused of spying.
Her assailant followed her to her
office, creating a scene. During the
last year the press here has been
hinting that some American busi
ness firm was suspected as being
the headquarters for spying.
Passengers aboard the steamer
Manoa, while at sea 451 miles south
west of San Francisco, were enter
tained with the musical concert
broadcast from The Oregonlan tower
on the night of October 2. according
to a letter received Friday from
V. M. Goldsmith. senior radio
operator of the vessel.
It was the first tlmo Goldsmith
had ever tuned in The Oregonlan
so far out to sea, and the announce
ments and musical numbers came In
very distinctly in the ship's radio
room, he reported.
Quite - a few of the passengers
visited the radio room that night.
he wrote, and listened to The Ore
gonlan's programme with delight.
From San Pedro. Cal., comes the
enthusiastic report of Paul Heinley.
"You are being heard here quite
strong with only a single vacuum
tube," he wrote. "When I add
two steps of audio amplification
your music comes on so strong all
over the room that it can be heard
75 feet from the loud speaker. Your
station is certainly deserving of
Another letter from Hollister. Cal.,
written by Herbert Leach, arrived
Friday reporting excellent recep
tion of station KGW on the night
of October 2.
The late improvements on The
Oregonlan set have now brought it
into listening reach of a number of
points in Oregon that used to have
considerable difficulty to. tune 'n
for the Portland concerts. Receiv
ing sets .that were at one time
thought to be "pocketed" are now
getting The Oregonian concerns and
S75MH LII0I1 BURIED
RICH CACHE IN CELLAR OF
FACTORY IS SEIZED. .
STUDENTS WIN POINTS
Silverton School Board Makes
High School Concessions.
" SILVERTON, Or., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) A large and excited crowd
attended the Silverton school board
meeting- last nigrht for the purpose
of considering: the course of study.
The student body petition requesting:
permission to carry on student-body
activities and for restoration of the
former course of study was read.
The board passed a motion permit
ting- students to collect student-body
dues provided no coercion was used.
The board decided to employ two
more high school teachers and three
grade teachers and passed a motion
permitting1 credit to be given for
high school music activities and sec
ond-year domestic art. Credit for
athletics was denied.
Much of Loot Is Identified
Having Been Stolen From
NEW YORK, Oct. 6. In the
cellar of a factory near the East
river as completely entombed by
walls of brick and cement as the
treasures of All 3aba and the 40
thieves, there was discovered to-
ight, prohibition agents said, one
f the richest stores of contraband
liquor yet seized about $750,000
worth of champagne, whisky and
lcohol, bootleg quotations.
In the cache, they said, were ten
barrels of champagne, 150 barrels
nd 2000 cases of whisky and about
00 five-gallon cans of alcohol.
Much of the liquor was identified
having been .stolen from the
Republic warehouse here, and otner
uan titles were said to have been
part of the theft of 800 cases from
the Anchor warehouse. Federal
officers attached significance to this
find in view of its value, it was
said, to the federal grand jury in
vestigation now being made of
liquor thefts from warehouses and
withdrawals through forged permits.
John H. Clarke, assistant United
States attorney, said that three men
already were under arrest on boot
legging charges growing- out of the
UNION SUED FOR $160
Eight Accused of Taking Money
From Treasury Illegally.
Slayer Is Bound Over.
BAKER. Or., Oct. . (Special.)
George (Red) Williams, confessed
slayer of Thomas Paine at Haines
last Sunday night, presumably after
a drunken brawl, was hound over
to the Action of the grand jury to
day when he waived preliminary
hearing before Judge Allen. Will
iams has maintained, the sheriff
officials said, that he fired in self
defense after a quarrel over some
Mrs. Hattie Gardner Is Dead.
Mrs. Hattie Gardner, 62 years
old, died Friday night at her home at
104 Kast Sixty-first street. "North.
She had btn a resident of Portland
for the last 0 years. She Is sur
vived by her husband, George M.
Gardner, two sons. Charles H. Clark
of Portland and Morton J. McQuoid
Ienver, and one daughter, Mrs,
CAHOKIA 200 YEARS OLD
Restoration of First White Village
in West Is Planned.
BKLLEVILU3. 111. The town of
Cahokia. 15 miles southwest of
Belleville, said to have been the
first white settlement .in the west.
may be restored to Its appearance
of more than 200 years ago.
The St. Clair Historical society
has been urged to ask the next
legislature for an appropriation to
restore the village and create there
a state park. Cahokia was founded
in 1700 by French pioneers. It was
the seat of the first courthouse
In Illinois, and of the first church.
The church is still standing. . In
1769 Fontiac the famous Indian
chief, was assassinated at Cahokia.
The old eourthouse is now on dis
play in Lincoln park, Chicago, hav
ing been moved there from St.
Louis, where it was exhibited at
the world's fair in 1904.
Cahokia has a number of great
historical points that are unmarked.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 6.
(Special.) The Brotherhood of
Painters, Decorators and Paper
hangers has filed suit against eight
defendants E. M. Meaoh, George
Tracy, H. Stanton, John Gill, L. H.
Converse, A. F. Martin, George Dun
lap and J. P. Ham who have formed
the Allied Painters' association, to
recover ?160, alleged to have been
fraudulently taken from the treas
ury when the charter of the local
union. No. 1022, was revoked.
It is alleged that these men were
the only ones v ho attended the last
meeting, and anticipating that the
charter would be revoked, voted the
$160 left in the treasury to the Al
lied Painters' association, which, it
is claimed, was formed for the sole
purpose of receiving the money In
LAND LEASE BILL PASSES
Council Orders Waterfront Act
Placed t'pon Ballot.
The " city council Friday au
thorized for the ballot a measure
to grive authority to the dock com
mission to lease waterfront lands,
not immediately needed for munic
ipal improvements, for a period of
not more than 30 years.
The measure providing for the re
bonding of assessments for local
improvements, to the extent of H
per cent of the original bonding,
with November 1. 1923, as the time
limit for applications, after debate
was tabled until today, when it wil!
be further discussed, with possible
amendment, before being ordered on
the ballot. This act would aid
property holders who are delinquent
In their improvement assessments.
UNCOLORED NEWS MYTH
Writer's Preferences Bound to
Creep In, Says Author.
CHICAGO, Oct. 6. Uncolored news
is a myth, the equivalent of a
breathing corpse, Carl Sandburg, au
thor and newspaper man, told the
Medfl School of Journalism of
Northwestern University in an ad
dress. "Neither historians, poets, artists,
nor news writers can live and grow
without passions, prejudices, prefer
ences," he said. He added that news
paper writing of today is more vital,
direct and straightway than ever
"There is no standing definition of
news. The thing called news is as
elusive as the thing: called art or
Ross Island Bridge Approved.
A unanimous vote to support
south Portland in its campaign next
month for the Hoes island bridge
was the main business of the West
moreland Community club in its
meeting Friday night at Sellwood.
Another issue advocated was the
SOUTH AIDS VETERANS
Roll of Confederate Survivors
WASHINGTON, D. C. Only 75.0S6
confederate veterans out of the
more than a million who fought for
the south during the civil war are
now living, according to etatistics
complied by Colonel Francis M.
Luella Thomas of 161 Sheldon street. Burrows of the staff of General
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EV flowers are as rich in color or lend themselves
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as flowering bulbs. Our assortment is complete
consisting of only the finest standard and nov
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themselves, increasing in beauty for years.
For Outdoor Planting
Hyacinths Tulips Daffodils
Narcissi Japanese Lilies Crocus
For Indoor Planting
'Paper White Narcissi Freesias Hyacinths
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FRI IT, SHADE, NUT AND
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Write or Call for Our Fall Catalogue
4 Call East 7t foe Phong coftmetion n ith Offlct r SaUiroom.
Salesroom: S. E. Corner FRONT and YAMHILL Sts.
opening of -Seventeenth street to
provide southeast Portland with an
other thoroughfare. H. I. Hob
presided and was chief speaker.
J) Isorders I ncrra se Km i gra tien .
BKLFAST Turlng the last four
weeks 93S smlffrants hiv Irft Bel
fast for the United Statrs. The em
Iteration consuls office hrre has bn
bs.Rired for weeks by would-be-em I-
E rants, and Ions queues arc formed
dally In the city "hall nquarn New
Trk. JBoftnn and PhUn'.elnhla arc
the chief destination. The Incream
of Irlnhmen Waving the emersld 11
U laid to the recti nt wldpresd disorders.
The Orr'Hii" n i the me'"
throujfh -M'h nsny people tmpplf
their want Uy u't it r ...a
How thousands are regaining
the splendid vigor of health
When a man "slows up" begins to feel
his strength and vigor slipping away gets
ran down, nervous, irritable
One of two things is wrong.
His body is either failing to nourish
properly the living cells which compose it,
or it is failing to throw off the poisonous
waste that gathers in the system.
Check either of. these processes, even
temporarily, and health is threatened. And
yet the bodies of millions are either half
starved or clogged up!
The fresh, living cells of Fleischmann'a
Yeast contain a natural food with the
very elements which help the body perform
these two vital functions.
Like any other plant or vegetable, yeast
produces the best results when fresh and
"green" not dried 6r "killed." Fleisch
mann's Yeast is the highest grade living
yeast always fresh. It is not a medicine,
it is a natural food. Results cannot pa
expected unless it is eaten regularly.
Everywhere physicians and hospitals are
prescribing Fleischmann's Yeast to correct
constipation, skin disorders and to restore
appetite and digestion.
"Assured perfect regularity and added
25 lbs. of weight"
A recent letter tells of an unusually bad case of a
common ailment a New Yorker who suffered from
chronic constipation. Since be was eleven years old,
he had used "everything that could be suggested"
without a cure. Three operations had been neces
sary. And then three cakes of Fleischmann's Yeast
a day for a period of one month not only assured
perfect regularity, but by adding 25 lbs. restored
him to his normal weight.
Eat two or three cakei a day regularly plain, or
spread on crackers, or mixed with water or milk. If.yon
prefer, get six cakes at a time. They will keep in a cool, -dry
place for two or three days. Begin at once to know
what real health means! Be sure you get Fleitchmann's
Yeast. All grocers have it.