The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 07, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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    : Issued Dallr Except Monday by
TOR STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
21S S- Commercial St.. Salem. Oregon
(Portland Office, 627 Board of Trade Building. Phone Automatic
627-59
MKMBKK OP THE ASNOCIATKI PKEHS
The Associated Press Is ezcIaslTely entitled to the use for repub
lication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited
la this paper and also the local news published herein.
- .
R. J. Hendricks Manager
Stephen A. Eton. . .Managing Editor
Ralph GIoTer Cashier
Frank Jaskoskl Manager Job Dept.
TELEPHONES:
Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department. 613.
Job Department. 683.
8ociety Editor, 106.
Entered At the Postoffice in Salem,
SOUND AND SENSIBLE ADVICE
Thomas B. McAdams, president of the American Bank
ers Association, gave out to the bankers of the country one
of the soundest and most hopeful pieces of advice a few days
ago that the American public has read in many years. It is
the advice which if followed will restore confidence to those
engaged in agricultural pursuits and will stimulate them to
the production that will mean prosperity not only to them
selves but to all the people. Mr. McAdams says to his fellow
bankers:
"What is our first step? What is our most important
task at this hour? What needs our most careful yes, pray
erfulattention ? There is a real challenge in the answer
. agriculture.4
"The fundamental wealth of America is the productivity
of ' her ' soil. , Transportation- manufacturing jobbing
banking merchandising -labor all take on new life when
the farmer prospers all suffer when his purchasing power
is materially curtailed. God in his bounty has given us the
land and the water. We have the manpower wehave the
machinery we have the gold shall we put them all actively
to work that the world may be clothed and fed and America's
new era of prosperity built upon the firm foundation of new
wealth created?
i "What shall bankers do? Help the farmers of his neigh
borhood to approach this planting season with cheerfulness
and a rugged determination to succeed. Put new hope in
their hearts through continued sympathy and co-operation
assist them over the rough places. Many of them are dis
couraged and disconsolate as they review the losses of the
last two years. They must be stimulated to look forward not
backward and the banker must help bridge the gulf between
the disheartening past and the promising future."
jTben Mr. McAdams strikes another vital chord when he
says: Y
: Should the foreign situation not improve materially then
financial America must provide the machinery for carrying
the , surolus temnorarilv ' and nrevent demoralization in
values."- ? v-:
iThe necessity has been lone amjarent
For some -system-that will take care of the surplus in
years that are fat in croD production and lean in pvtwiH- de
mand; also In carrying the surplus that is imperishable over
jrcMs uwi, uuxy we icaii in piuuucuun. in connection wivn
this there must be some economic regulation for two pur
poses the prevention of monopolistic speculation in the ne
cessities of life and the elimination of the waste (or excess
cost) between the producer and the distant consumer. The
producer is entitled to a better per centage of the retail price
paid by'the consumer than he now receives, and this can be
realized by a system of publicly directed distribution that
will cut out the heav toll of middle-men, or at least reduce
it to reasonable proportions.
Certainty of market with as light a sales expense as pos
sible is the great need of agriculture at present.
' Built before intelligent architectural thought was applied
toward providing proper methods of ventilation, the Oregon
Capitol office rooms are dangerous places for the health of
the employes. The only way of getting fresh air is by the
opening of windows and doors, the consequence being that
the workers are constantly subjected to a chilling, influenza-
pfwucuiK orait or eise a stilling, poisonous atmosphere.
CHOOt,
TTJDT
POETS
Copyright, 1922, Associated Editor
REALWRESUNG
By FRED
TS pJ Heavyweight Champion
While there is" no nositlon the
"wrestlers must assume while on
the mat trying to-throw each
other, the one illustrated on the
left side of the picture printed
here Is the most usual.
. Suppose you and the boy you
are wrestling assume this posi
tion. Suppose you are the one on
top. Your problem is this? "How
can I get this fellow off his hands
and knees and on his back?"
Here's a possible solution:
With your right hand tike a
firm hold on his right arm near
tbu wrist. Jerk hard on this arm
and pull It from under him. If
-you succeed in doing so, all that
remains is for you to take advan
tage of his bad position and throw
him over on his back.
y, ' . 5 Keek Moving
" the boy under
neath, then what?
keep moving, always watching for
an opportunity to get out ol you!
Yo rolsnt try a "side roll."
ronr opponent over with
' " ' ' "1 rn top of
THE OREGON STATESMAN.
Oregon, as second class matter.
The Biggest Little
LESSON 2
MEYER
Amateur Wrestler of United States
your opponent's left upperarm,
which is the arm that circles your
waist. When you have a strong
hold, suddenly turn your whole
body over toward the open, or left
side. Your opponent should roll
with you. Work fast so that he
does not realize what you are do
ing. Pon't Roll Too Hard
If you have been careful not to
make the roll too forceful, you
will land on top of your opponent.
But the great danger is that you
will roll so suddenly and be so
anxious . that you will get too
much force behind the movement
and, instead of landing on top
yourself you will continue to roll
and your opponent will land on
top of you. If any one ever tries a
roll with you, bear in mind that
you can avoid being the under
man by addiag momentum to the
roll so that you com out on top.
The "half nelson". hold, one of
the commonest in, wrestling, la
Illustrated on the right side of our
picture. You can get the half nel
son on your man very easily from
the position shown on the left side
of the picture. , .. - , .
" - v " - - . ;
. .-, ITnni tn T, V '
SALEM. OREGON
either of which is productive of disagreeable and sometimes
serious consequences.
The building is badly in need of a modern ventilating
system. In fact, the building is badly crowded in almost
every part, and a companion building to the one for the
state library and supreme court library, supreme court
rooms, etc., could right now be comfortably filled with
state officials and activities. And the business ol the state
government is growing and is bound to keep on growing.
It's all over with the arms con
ference, including the shouting
excepting the ratifying.
Edibles increase in the United
States senate. The list now in
cludes Pepper, Caraway and
Crow.
The Democrats back in Ohio
are preparing to carry that state.
They always do -carry it about
th's time of the year.
President Harding expects the
senate to ratify he arms pact
treaties. So does every one else.
and without unnecessary
delay
and haggling.
Hope you do not get at grips
with the grip, or; the flu. Per
haps the spring weather will help
drive away this pesky germ.
More than S32,j0O,0OO were
contributed for the furtherance of
education by John D. Rockefeller
during 1921. How much did his
detractors give?
Reports from London are to
the eifect that Great Britain is
preparing to give India a form
of government similar to that ac
cepted by the Irish. John Bull
is becoming more charitable in his
old age.
TROTZKY OS BOLSHEVISM
During the last four years a
great deal has been written about
Bolshevism, both as a theory of
government and concerning the
actual results of its application to
whe economic life of a people.
Most of the articles written by
those who had actully visited Rus
sia and obtained , a personal view
of the country under Bolshevist
dominion emanated from brains
FUTURE DATES
February 8, Wednesdsr Salem Hiirh
srhool wrestlers in matches with; Oregon
City grappleri at Oregon City.
Bay Scoot Week February 8 to 14.
"Wear the iqsar knot and do a rood
turn daily."
February 9, Thnraday Flax and kemp
trowera rooperatWe association t aaeet
at Commercial chib.
February 9, Thursday Content at Cor
vallia between drill: teams of Salem and
Eugene Woodmen of the World.
February 10, Friday Boy Scout pro
trim at ttate fair rronnds.
Febrnarr 10, Frbtay Arbor Tav
February 12, Sunday Lincoln's birth
day. February 14, Tnesday Cherrians meet
February 14, Tuesday St. Valentine's
day.
February 15. Wednesday Company P
smoker at Armory.
Febrnsry 18 to 19 inrlnalT State
Christian Endeawr eanventtoa.
February 21, Tuesday Convention cf
Oregon Retail Clothiers' association in
Halem.
February 21, Tuesday John D. Mickle
to address South Salem Parent-teacher
asKoriation at Leslie Methodist church.
Febroary 21 and 22 Tuesday and
Wednesday Apollo - club in concert with
Gideon Hicks and Gertrude Huuteley
Green, pianist.
February 22, Wednesday Washing
ton's birthday.
March 2, Thursday Annual Elks Elec
tion, r "4
.March 17-19 Meeting of county Sun
day school convention in Salem.
April 16, Sunday Easter.
July -3 and 4 Monday and Tuesday.
male convention of Art it a in at Wood barn
Paper In the World
to force your opponent's head
down and up under him so that he
is forced to roll over. Slip your
right arm (supposing that you are
in the posltidn shown on the left
side of the 'picture) under the
right arm-pit of the boy. Then
place your right hand on the base
of his head as illustrated in the
right-hand sketch. Bear down on
hi.i head with your hand, and up
with your arm. The leverage thus
obtained is great, and unless your
opponent's neck is very strong, it
will be difficult for him to resist
the pressure. His head will go
down and he will roll over.
Hut If any one should try the
half nelson on you, remember that
you can berak away very easilv
by trying the sode roll I described
in the first part of this article.
(Xext week Mr. Meyer will tell
about the "wrestler's bridge"
with which you can increase the
strength of your neck.)
ONE REEL YARNS
I
TWO OP THEM
Jennie tossed up her head and
d hautf,y t the newcomer.
..E J,5randpa'" sn sneered.
How did you get in?"
William Goat. Esqaire. didn't
lose his temper. He merely looked
re2 - J'Ju8t because I've a
ir0ik foLr i9 no sisn
"Listen to grandpa talk!"
laughed Jennie, as all the rest of
the members of the barnyard fam
iy gathered around to listen si
lently to the conversation.
coY?.,wtop ca,,lnS ma grandpa."
said William; becoming a little ir-
lied- ."You Just et me mad
once, and you'll find ont how spry
I am. soo enough. You can make
Tun of my beard all right, but if
you eren't a lady I'd tell Tyou u "
ny you look ith those big ears of
that, in the beginning, were
known to be predisposed towarJ
tbe new system Lenine and
Trotzky were v?ry careful to ex
clude from th ; country all those
suspected of being under capital
istic influence.
Rad'cal writers alone were wel
come, and the more ferocious
th?ir radicalism the warmer thir
reception. Despite thi3 condition,
a majority of the articles written
during the last two years have
been condemnatory. Pronounced
Reds returned from Russia advo
cating a continuance of so-called
capitalist'c goverhmsnt. Thos?
who were mentally honest admit-
jted that, as a policy for the gov
ernment of men, the dictatorship
of the proletariat was a failure.
Advocates of violence accused
the writers of tha condemnatory
atticles of having sold out to r3
actionary interests, of rendering
colored reports because they were
secretly paid to do so. Many of
them were expelled from radical
organizations to wh'ch they be
longed. The treatment Mittri
Schwartz received from the ex
tremist wing of the radicals in this
country, after having left his wife
dead on the frontiers of Russia,
a victim of Bolshevist crualty, is
well known to newspaper reader-?.
He was ostracized as a traitor to
his clas3.
Those who are still in doubt
'about the real tenets of Bolshe
vism can now secure enlighten
ment from an authoritative
source. Trotzky has written a
book on Bolsheviem for publica
tion in England and the United
States. He gave personal super
vision to the English translation
and, as he speaks the language
himself, there can be no excuse
that his thought was warped and
twisted in the transfer from Rus
sian to English. Here is one cf
the things that Trotzky himse'f
says about Bolshevism:
"It is necessary once for
all to make clear to ourselves
that the principle of com
pulsory labor service has just
as radically and permanent
ly replaced the principle of
free hiring as the socializa
tion of the means of produc
tion has replaced capitalist
property."
Trotzky writes that "wage
slavery has besn forever abol
ished;" but he makes clear that it
has been replaced by human slav
ery. Men and women are con
scripted for industrial service in
times of peace just as they are
conscripted for military service in
time of war. Xo man is a free
moral agent under Bolshevism.
He is born to a condition of per
petual serfdom. The right to la
bor or refrain from labor is de
nisd. Under Bolshevism every com
munity is a convict camp. Free
HtTMOE
FLAT
WORK
Edited by Jehu H. Miliar
ted off and pretended to be busy
doing other things. But the fight
had begun. BqUi Jennie and Wil
l;am were watching for a chance
to get even.
It came that evening when Jen
nie was chewing hay and William
happened to wander past her stall.
"What are you doing around
here?" said Jennie. "This is pri
vato property."
"I'll come in if I like." said
William. "No one can order me
around like that." He started into
tho stall, head lowered, just as
Jennie's hejls shot out.
"I wonder what it is that makes
Jennie limp that way." said Far
mer Jenkins next day. "I wonder
if she had trouble with William.
He seems sort of sick. But it can't
be that, for they se?m very
friendly and respectful to each
other now.'
TODAY'S PUZZLE
VVOLA. LEKE. LOEA. LEVA
Rearrange each group of letters
to form the proper word. Then
arrange the words to form a
square. Solution tomorrow.
Teacher (explaining hankin?
and investing): "Now. Janet, sup
pose gave you mty dollars,
what would be the first thing you
would do?"
Janet: "Count It."
Q SHORT THAMP IN THE WOOOSl
l t ... 1
men no longer exist. There are
only masters and slaes. Bolshf- J
vism. which Trotzky calls "prole
tarianism." is unalterably opposed
to - the Kantian-priestly and vegetarian-Quaker
prattle about th
sscrfdness cf human life." All
nien belong to th government,
uhich means to the (lom'nati.ii?
political class. They are snt to
Pick cotton in southern Russia
under the supervision of over
seers, just as the blacks were sent
to the cotton fields of the south
in this country before the war.
It means, according to Trotzky s
own definition', the re-establishment
of the white slave system
of the M'ddle Ages.
Bolshevism is not democracy,
avers Trotzky; it is not the gov
ernment of majorities. It divides
a people into castes like those es
tablished by religion in Indai.
and it provides for the domina
tion by force of one proferred
raste over all the rest. The only
"democracy'' permitted is that, ex
ercisad "in the name of the con
centrated power of the prole
tariat." Human beings are divided un
der Bolshevism into two distinct
classes, beasts of burden and
beasts of prey. The miss'on of
the Bolshevist press, and no other
kind is permitted, is "to substi
tute the proletarian point of view
for the bourgeois." A free press
and free speech are dogmatically
suppressed. There can be no dis
cussion of the respective merits
of different systems except by
writers who espouse the prol?
tarian point of view. Those who
are in the opposition are them
selves suppressed by the Red
Guard.
The Bolshevist government is
expected to exercise the right of
putting to death those who per
sist in opposing the Bolshevist
system. They are slaughtered as
ruthlessly as were the Christians
by the Turks two centuries ago.
This epitome of Bolshevism i3
taken direct from the writings of
Trotzky. They appear in a vol
ume published by the Labor Pu'
lishing company of London. It
is the hope of the publishers to
distribute 2,000.000 copies in
Great Britain and an equal num
ber in the Unit?d States. This
volume Is advertised as the "creed
of proletrianism."
One who reads its bold and
brutal exposition of a system
which aims at the return to hu
man slavery is led to wonder
whether its author, Trotsky, can
be really in his right senses; for
it would seem that he resided in
this country long enough to know
that such a creed will not find
favor even among those who are
radically inclined. Commenting
on this latest and authoritat'.v
exposition of Bolshevism, the Bal
timore American rightly ob
serves: "If this is a fair statement
of what Bolshevism means
(and who is more qualified
than Trotzky to write about
it?) then the overwhelming
majorities which have every
where outside Russia voted
against Bolshevism have been
more than justified. It is as .
bad as its worst enemies have
said. Is is more ruthlessly
tyrannical than the Bour
bons and the czars and, like
the dethroned despots of 18th
century France, it is unteach
able" That Trotzky should persist in
his attempted justification of
murder and pillage in Russia is
not surprising. But it is a bit
mystifying to find such a defense
com'ng from an authoritative
source when Lenin has been putt
ing into effect decrees that abol
ish Bolshevism and re-establish
i regime of capitalism in soviet
Russia. Dtoes Trotzky imagine
that other peoples will espouse
Bolshevism whgn Russia itself is
abandoning it? Such a process
of reasoning i3 so stupid that it
suggests dementia.
ALCOHOL FOIt OIL
Henry Ford says- that the gov
ernment must turn its attention
to the future great need of the
nation, which will be for, a cheap
commercial alcohol. Our oil sup
ply is wasting and is uncerta:n.
Cheap alcohol is the best bet, ac
cording to Henry. Instead of us
ing It for liquid refreshment, pour
it Into the iron veins of a Lizzie.
Our law makers made an am
bitious attempt in the direction
of securing a cheap supply of de
natured alcohol, seven or eight
years ago; but little has so far
come of it.
JAPAX AXI THE JINGOES
The Japanese jingoes are
threatening to welcome their del
egates to the Washington con
ference with bloody hands to a
hospitable morgne. They thought
the Washington meet was to be a
duel of subtleties and not a frank
communion. They think that
their representatives got the worst
of a diplomatic encounter n
wish to punish them accordingly-.:
in Japanese delegates behaved
TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 7. 1922
of the world knew and recognized 'the president mnst still await the
them as such, but th? jingoes of !pleaur of the snat? in con
Japan consider nothing that dofs pleting any plan. The impression
not seem like an instant advan-
tage to their own people. Th-y j
put the Washington convention '
on the basis of a kleptomaniac's
rally and if a member came home
without his pockets full, h was ,
a dead ono. Japan doe3 not re- haps the big stick shoiud be su!
alize it yet. but that nation has stituted for the big bloc in the
frown a cubit in stature in the
eyes of the world since the m?et-
ing in Washington. In that re
spect the conference did vastly
more for Japan than did Japan's
part in the war. Japan's great
place in the world will be held by
intelligence and Industry and not
by arms or diplomatic trickery.
Some of the jingoes, do not y-t
realize this.
IX THE NAME OF SPORT
A correspondent wants to
know what th league of Nat'ons
has thus far done toward the
abolishment of the cruel pastime
of bullfighting. He furnisher
statistics showing the killing of
four men. 2S.00O horses and 4 S00
bulls in th? name of sport. We
are not sure that the League has
thus far been able to accomplish
anything toward checking this di
version of the Spanish peoples.
We heard something to the ef
fect that the pro-German wing of
the League had passed resolutions
calling for the substitution of pi
nochle for btill fighting as a
pastime, but whether it went any
further we do not know. Am
bassador Harvey, who Was our
observer- at the meeting of the
League, did not make any report.
The correspondent intimates that
we may yet have to send our
armies into Spain and Mexico to
force a relinquishment of this in
human sport, but we hope not.
It might prompt reprisals in the
way of armed forces seeking to
repress our football demons.
Los Angales Times.
DIET OF SCRAPS
It might be a good idea for the
Hungarian national assembly to
install an 18-foot ring. Every ses
sion of the assembly Is punctured
with a series of fights. Some
times it becomes a regular free-for-all.
There have been dozens
of duels as a result of quarre'.s
on the floor. One party leader
had his thumb cut off in a meet
ing with swords Now he has to
put the thumb of his other hand
to his nose, when he wishes to ad
dress the opposition. There were
several duels with pistols and one
statesman was shot through the
leg. It was impossible for him
to run away if he bad wanted to
Some of the Hungarians want Em
peror Charles back, but if he
could return it would be Just
one scrap after another. Before
th's thing is over the Hungarians
will be making goulash of one an
other. TOO MUCH HAGGLING
The diplomats of the world
were disposed to accept the lead
ership of President Harding and
Secretary Hughes. They would
join In any program and line up
with any reasonable suggestion or
agreement. But' they learn that
5CV.
PONY CONTEST CANDIDATES
10,000 extra votes for each and every new subscription secured
between 8 a. m. Wednesday, February 1st and 8 p.m. Saturday,
February lltL
Regular votes given in addition to above extras. This special offer
gives every candidate an excellent opportunity to lay up a large
number of votes for the winning of the ponies and cash prizes.
Nobody has the ponies cinched yet
The extra "Booster Days" votes you secure during this special offer
may cmcn me famous pony prize that you want
It will take votes to win all the prizes.
Now is the time to
has crystallized abroad that Uncle
Sam means well, but it is help-
l ss; that be promises to do som-
thing, but the senate falls t.
wrangling and n the cuii Uncle
is hog-tied and impotent. Per-
upper chamber of our natloual
legislature.
CHANGE OF ltUtT
The Irish patriots are Insisting
upon a return of the original
j Gaelic name for their gr?at port
jQf QueepstOwn. In the Gaelic it
iwas Cobh. Xhe Irish want to get
as far from king or queen as pos
sible and will sail from Cobh if
they can.
GUESSING THE WEATHER
Capt. RoaM Amundsc n says
that experts will soon be predict
ing the weather for a year In ad
vance. That isn't much of a trick.
Th1 almanac makers wer? doin.
that thing a century ago. And a
cynic at the writer's elbow says
they got away with it about as
well as the weather bureau is do
ing today.
EDITORIALS
OF THE
PEOPLE
Ony a Dog
Editor Statesman: Following
cone se and correct statement ol
County Cerk Boyer shows the
people exactly where the recent
supreme court decision upholding
the state do;r tax eaves them, and
should convince friends of dumb
animals and owners of dogs that
they are living under a cruel and
inhuman system. The Statesman
item reads:
"U. G. Beyer, county clerk,
calls attention to the fact that
even after a dog owner has com
plied with the state law and paid
the license fee and received a
lather collar, this does not entitle
the dog to run at large anywhere
'n Oregon. The onlv legal wav a
dog can wander about, unless
wearing a muzzle,. Is to be In com
pany or under control of Its own
er. And then, even If a dog own
er does complv w'th. the state law.
the dor is not entitled to ramble
about the city of Salem, muzzle'or
no muxzle. Any dog in the coun
try found.off its owner's orem'peq.
ind not wearing a mnzzle. mav he
legallv shot bv the sheriff, deputy
sheriff, constable or officer.
The idea that It is the du" ot
sheriffs and constables to ro about
shooting down dops In the city
and all over tho county is ridicu
fiH and all over the state iuch
officers are refusing to become
canine executioners. In Salem for
a humane person to comnlv with
the law he must erect high tight
board s fener about his property,
or chain his dog day and night or
confine the animal In his barn or
basement as a lifelong prisoner,
wh'ch some an doing.
Laws that city peonje enn not
comply with. Laws that th far
mer cannot obey. a stated by our
worthy county clerk. Laws that
not even the Justices of the su
preme court could live up to'ir
they, happened to own a dog are
fool laws enacted by incompetent
lawmakers who love their pet
h - itssw
secure the votes.
PONYiCONTEST EDITOR
dogs almost as one of their chlld
rVTwho rather than commit cru
elties on uch animals will 1
fie state or will not come to liM
in the state. The nat'onal nu
r"ane Jctetle, will advertise ui
as a state having cruel and Inhu
nf,n laws Attempt to entorce
"en laws will lead to crime and
more expense than the counties
wSfret out of the taxes imposed.
lLLg . F-hi editor of the
Mr. wei"-ii - -Medford
Record-Herald sends ma
the following beautiful bit of sen
V mental verse that ":
thor on a par with Robert Burns
in his eulogy of "The Twa Dogs.
Only a IV
Only a dog. without hon or
friends.
He wanders down the street:
With his kouI in his eyes, he pass,
es us by.
With a 'wag of his tall: replete
With the evidence of friend4h1p,
tried and true.
Yet he wanders on. alone:
He's only a dog. a lonely cur,
Without p'ace to call his home.
He knows naught of money, with
its curse and care.
He just wants to be somebody's
friend.
He watches the faces, which at
him stare.
In the hope that his quest w-111
end:
That he'll find a home, and a low
ly bone.
TIs not much to ask In return.
For a friendship true, which he'd
give to you
TIs for friendship, his poor
heart yearns.
But he's only a dog and nobody
cares.
As he'wanders down the street.
He must pay a tax, must a liceuse
wear.
Or the death penalty Le must
meet:
lie has no friends, he is tired and
worn.
He dies 'cause he cannot nar,
'TIs not his fault, yet he weathers
the storm.
That may be our lot some day.
For taxes must come, nothing is
free.
And some day another law
May be passed, end our lives may
tbe forfeit be.
If we pay not, no matter the
cause:
Or a child may be killed, or a
iriend impaled.
As a tribute to the grafter's
treed.
So friends, while life and a chance
is lert.
To the fate of the dog, let's
give heed.
Col. E. Hofer, President.
Oregon State Humane Society.
"Prosperity," says Brother WIN
liams, "makes us all feel like
dancln a Jig. an w'en we gits
done dancln' and payln' de fiddler,
we ain't got no prosperity!" At
lanta Copatlttrtlon.
1 .
RED PEPPED HEAT
STOPS BACKACHE
The heat of red peppers takes
the "ouch" from a sore, lame ;
back. It can not hurt you, and
ii tcnainiy enas me torture at;
once.
When you are suffering so you!
can hardly get around. Just try :
Red Pepper Rub, and you will
have the quickest relief known. .
Nothing has such concentrated,
penetrating heat as red peppers.
Just as soon as you apply Red
Pepper Rub you will feel the ting
ling heat. In three minutes it
warms the sore spot through and
through. Pain and soreness are
gone. '
Ask any druggist for a jar of
Rowles Red Pepper Rub. Be sure
to get the genuine, with the name
Rowles on each package adr.