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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON. SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22. I92S
Iua4 Daily Exeapt Moaday ty
THE STATESMAN , PUBLISHING COMPANY
1 Scat Commercial Street. Salem. Oreiea
U. 3. Heatrteka -Irl
S. McSoerry - .
tpj O. Cortia
A !cMr D. Carlaea
Ketelia Baaca -
M2XSZB OF THE A1SOOXATZ0 TXZM8
, Tk Aaeociateo' Pmi ia eselaeiTary eaiitiea U tha aaa fot ee!!eatiea I all
eisrttaaea rreaitee kt it rr Ml otaerwiae crdit4 ia taia Aer aae alaa tk
ecal arwk anblieaee areata.
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Kamear Selected Oreiea Weweeaper Paa'fie CuM Eocreeectatiree Dety- ft
Styaea. far, Portias. Severity B!d.; fas FrcjicUca, aaarea 3144; !
Aaf alee. Chamber of Commerce Bl.
"aa 1. War Ci, New York. lJS-tSe W. Slat St.; CVeaio. Xarooau Bide
Kawa Pept 2 or ICS
Baaiaeaa Offieaj 21 r M3
Society litter to
tared at be
Poat attnee ir Saiem.
Woe onto you, scribes and
pass sea and land to make one
make elm twofold more the child of hell than yourselves. Woe unto
yon, ye blind guides, which aay. Whosoever shall swear by the tem
ple, rt is nothing; but whosoerer shall swear by the gold of the tem
ple, he is a debtor. Matthew 23:15-16.
OUR COUNTRY GREAT PECAUSE GOOD
The United States is a great country because it is good.
Because it is altruistic and eleemosynary. Because, while
thinking of its own, it thinks of others, and backs its sym
pathetic heart with the helping hand
Does these things and feels this way above any other
country; and above any other time in the world's long his
tory. Altruism is the mother of love, and these are the finest
' sentiments in the human heart. They join the people of the
earth to those in the fields of asphodel beyond the stars
the finite with the infinite; earth to heaven ,
And those who delve in the fields of science and talk in
the language of metaphysics believe that the first prompt
ings of the causes that differentiate the races of men from
the brute creation came from altruism ; from the love of the
animal mother for her offspring; feelings that will make
the tigress give up her life for her cub.
In considering the statement that the United S'tates is
a great country because it is a good country, the reader will
be right if he will suggest that the United States is not
all good; that there is much crime' and selfishness-tin tbisiii &rtainui fatten
country; that the jackal is not fAr Tinder thmol;
numoers oi our population, juanuesuy ana aammeaiy
But the streak of goodness in the United States is the
iV'ide one,' compared with tne narrow yellow streak of ego
1 Ve read oTthe doings of the people of the narrow yellow
streak. The doings of the great majority making up the
mass of our people go largely unheralded. Their honesty
of purpose and their daily deeds of charity and mercy and
good will, and their industry and thrift and decency are all
taken as a matter of course. They do not make news. They
do not blazon themselves in "scare heads" across the front
pages of our newspapers.
We show our altruism by giving away the greatest sums
annual jever bestowed by any people, of this or any time.
Tlfpiimt tof aitruism marks pur people as individuals. The
vast, Vast majority of them. We are our brothers' keepers.
We recognize the precepts of the brotherhood of man pro
claimed by the lowly Nazarene. We love our neighbors
And our neighbors are those who have need of our help,
the world around; even the children of our enemies, like
the German and Russian orphans of the World war.
We are prone to think of great corporations as soulless:
as outside the promptings of altruism. In our country, this
is a mistaken notion. Proofs of this statement might be
piled -high, like PeKon on Ossa. They ran through all Am
erican corporate life. Here is one major recent concrete
instance, taken from a late Southern Pacific Bulletin,
printed under the heading; "Now It Can Be Told," as
Believing that it would be of public interest, the Commit-
telf on. Pnblic Relations of the Eastern Railroads has secured
-fprom eight railroad companies involved in the Mississippi
flood areas a statement of their free relief services.
These railroads are: Southern Pacific, Missouri Pacific,
Illinois Central, St. Louis-San
St. Louis Southwestern, Kansas
Rock Island and Pacific.
- From the beginning of the
these eight railroads:
Operated 204 special relief trains.
BronghtHout 104,788 refugees.
Saved 2,479 carloads of household goods and live stock.
- Furnished 4.794 cars for temporary living quarters.
Transported 504 carloads of food and supplies.
f The above services are in addition to the labor of thous
ands of their own maintenance
of tens of thousands of laborers from plantations to levee
protection; and the transportation of tnany thousands of
carloads of sand, rock-and lumber used in protecting levees.
All of these services were
in question do not attempt to
services. The relief authorities, however, have estimated
that value at not less than five
' - The Statesman has referred
cow feed being made at the state flax plant
4 Made from the flax bolls and small and broken and stray
seeds, and the other seeds mixed from the fields with the
All of which, up to a short
into the furnace for fuel, making up in that shape a by
product of insignificant value.
This cow feed is being turned out at the rate of about five
tons a day. It sells at $25 a ton. That is $125 a day for
a new by-product; like extracting money from the air. Fig
ure it up. Estimate the new source of revenue by multiply
ing $125 by 312 working days pf the year .
But more than this. This year, the flax acreage will be
3P00, against 2000 grown last year for. the state flax plant.
It will be more next yeai; likely 4000. It will be 8000 as
Boon as the building up of the revolving fund will allow of
the handling of that great a tonnage. (Or perhaps the next
legislature may wisely provide
acres at one swoop.) ( I
;-;:And this benefit to the flax
the state flax plant. It will be
.over the valley. .
" v There . is now being experimented with a slightly richer
Rains H. KlaUlnr. AdTcrtieior Vnipr
Lleyd E. 8tifHr - - Supartateaeeae
W. U. HeaderMa, Csreulatiea Maaaget
E. A. &ota ,- - IJvMteck better
W. C Ceaaar - - - Peaitry tattst
Cores lati a Office
Or-faa. aa -claae a attar.
Pharisee, hypocrites; for ye com
proselyte, and when be is made, ye
Francisco, Texas and Pacific,
City Southern, and Chicago,
floods up to June 15, 1927,
employes; the transportation
without charge. The railroads
place a money value upon these
a number of times to the new
time ago, went to waste ; went
i funds to carry it to 8000
industry will extend beyond
carried to'private plants all
I m ..... . i
" V':.' f iv yM - 1 -'"''
'"" '" :" ' " I
ajtaaaMMaaaMgHMMMi V mmiii i i. i . .! aim!
J! ''a a Ma ii tit r
I f '
AuOmi' lii ,4urir Aitttdertta of the i University of Oregon
and Robert Galloway, Cottage Grove.
and different stock feed; some additions of vetch and oats,
etc., that will sell for $35 a ton.
Will there be a demand for all this for all that can be
turned out at the state flax plant and at all the private
plants to be scattered over the valley? Yes. ' .7
Yesterday a Portland concern offered to buy all the cow
food on hand; about 67 tons, at the $25 price. The whole
cupply could be sold to dealers, to be distributed all over the
But none of it will be sold, excepting to local dairymen,
who need it and will buy it all. Soon, there will have to be
an end to the making of the cow food, till the next harvest,
which will bring in the new flax tonnage to be threshed.
rThe raw supply will be temporarily exhausted.
There are other experiments being made at the state flax
plant, looking to the profitable use of -every vestige of the
flax-plant; experiments that may mean epochal advances in
the flax and linen industries
Here is a little look into the future. How far into the
future ? Probably not very far. Salem is going to surround
the Oregon penitentiary. That institution is in the city
limits now. Has been since the latter part of 1909. Homes
and factories and stores will be clustering east of the prison
lands by the hundreds soon. The place surrounded .by the
brick stockade of the institution will be very near' to the
center of the Salem of the ufture of the next' 10, 20 or
30 years. The prison authorities, besides using the farm
lands around the institution to the limit, growing vegetables
and breeding chickens and raising swine, etc., are renting
'about 500 acres for farming and gardening operations. They
keep about 600 hogs; they have a large dairy herd. The
tonnage of field vegetables is large. Well, the time is ap
proaching when the land around the present stockade and
main buildings will sell for enough money to buy 500 acres
or more further out. Perhaps for enough to build a new
prison, more modern and convenient for housing the in
mates and carrying on the industries than the present plant.
How long? This is a thing to be considered by the men in
charge of the business of the state.
No one interested in the future of the Willamette .valley
must be allowed to overlook the meeting in Salem on Feb
ruary first to consider the importance of the improvement
of the Willamette river, so that a boating and barging stage
may be secured irrevocably the year through. It is the
biggest thing ori the tapis, affecting the value of every acre
of land between the Cascades and the Coast Range, and
every front foot of city property.
Whatever helps the flax industry at the state prison af
fects the value of the land all over the Willamette valle
upon which flax may be grown and this means near,
every acre, that may be given over to flax as a valuabk
rotation crop. 'Hill and middle and low bottom land. Every
acre that is good for grain.
Colonel Lindbergh All
Ready to 'Resume Flight
COLON. Panama. Jan. 21. 1
(AP) Colonel Charles A. Lind
bergh, refreshed by a week's va
cation at hunting and fishing, was
back in Colon tonight ready for
resumption of bis good wiU tour
which will carry "him to the Pan
American congress at Havana,
The American filer who spent
the past week in the little town
of Boaqttete, near Darls, 200
miles from the Canal Zone, arriv
ed safely In an army plane at
France field at 2:22 p. m. this af
He returned to find his famous
plane, the Spirit of St. Louis,
tuned up for resumption of the
flight which already has carried
him to Mexico City and to &U the
capitals ot the Central American
FATHERS JAN. 28
sat tor January zs. Heads er tne
pictured above, are Marlon Barnes, Ta-
em: below. Marion Leach. Ashland.
republics as well aa to Belli,
The next scheduled stop of the
colonel's flight, to be resumed in
a day or two, is Caracas, Venezue
la, 1,000 miles from Panama.
Thence bis route will carry him
to St. Thomas. Haiti. Porto Rico,
Havana and finally back . to ilia
home port, St. Louis.
Many cables and letters were
awaiting Colonel Lindbergh on bis
landing at France field as noth
ing had been forwarded on to him
fa accordance with his instruc
tions that he be left alone so that
he might get a complete rest.
A Martin bomber and a trans
port plane were sent to Daris to
day to bring camp equipment and
the mechanics attached to" the
Lindbergh party. '
e OUTER GATE
CmVTSAX, VKBBS UM,
READ THIS FIRST:
Bob Terry is released from pris
on! after three years for a crime
he did not; commit. Peter Bor
den, his employer, thinking Bob
was guilty, thought It his "duty"
to send Bob to prison. Bob Is re
leased with hatred In his heart for
Borden, and determines to make
him suffer Mas he has suffered.
Borden, eorry for his mistake
takes Bob into his home and of-;
fere to share ids fortune with the
man he sent; to prison. Bob stays
at the home of Borden ad plots to
get" him, j Bob meets Lois Bor
den, the beautiful daughter of
Peter Borden. In the old days
Bob has worshipped Leis from
afar. Todd Shannon. Bob s pris
on, pal, tells; Bob to see John Car-
mody, the state's leading erica
inal lawyer and political boss.
(Now go on with the Story.)
nrjHE man's reputation sat oddly
upon his narrow shouJders
He was short and tnm ana nis
face waa sharp beneath straggly
hair which! was never quite
smoothly brushed. He appeared
to be a clerk and only in that
capacity not: out of place in the
luxuriously furnished office on the
door of which was the single
Vet this was John Carmody's
office, and : Carmody wan tne
sharp-faced man at the desk who
deliberated with punctilious eare
between two brands of perfumed
cigarets. He was dressed with a'
plainness amounting to severity.
His private office occupied a
corner of the fourteenth floor of
the First National Bank building
and between it and the hall were
other offices: those of hireling
lawyers who attended t orontine
work for him, and of law clerks
and of many stenographers and
typists and filing clerks. One did
not gain an audience with John
Carmody easily and never unless
he desired it. There were many
who tried to blast through and
always without success. There
was rigid austerity for the timid
and. if necessary, brute force for
any who might harbor a deep per
sonal animosity against the acrid
man in the .corner room.
John Carmody had enemies:
powerful ones, for to be an enemy
of Carmody's ; one must be power
ful. Ostensibly the man was
merely an amazing successful
practitioner in the field of crim
inal law; actually he was an om
niscient power in city, county and
state politics with a finger firm
on the pulse ; of the underworld
and the proletariat.
Personally, he cared nothing for
the political limelight. He never
sought office and would have re
fused it had it been thrust upon
him. But it pleased him and
was of inestimable personal bene
fit to control those who did hold
offiee. It is difficult to overesti
mate the value of knowing in ad
vance just who will be on the jury
in a vitally important case; it is
ot absorbing interest to a crim
inal lawyer to know exactly who
the real criminals are so that at
times these men sought his ser
vices defensively, merely to close
lips that might otherwise be used
to assist the district attorney.
That was John Carmody: a ra
pier brain behind innocuous mask
of bland friendliness; a master
player moving his chessmen about
the va&t board ot the state; a per
son who knew to the tiniest frac
tional par tot an inch what he
could and should do and what
had beet be left undone. It pleased
him to earn the worship of the
criminal world. Its citizens fur
nished him with an adequate prac
tice, but more particularly they
held tiny bits of information
which could be woven prettily into
hte warp and woof of information
texture which enabled him to in
vest his personal fortune soundly
Only the very honest dared ex
press hatred of John Carmody. If
they snubbed him, that was their
business and immensely amusing
to him. They did not have the
power to blacklist him from the
city's exclusive clubs, nor to de
bar him from: the best social cir
cles, Socially, he was consider
able of a lion. Men responded in
cp;te of themselves, to the sheer
r of the man, and women
illy one or two of Carmody's
t intimate friends and none
of his enemies- knew of the chink
in the man's; armor. They re
garded him as Inhuman, bereft of
any; distinctly masculine emotion;
yet beneath the retiring exterior
were veins in which red blood
coursed hotly- so hotly, indeed,
thaV on more, than one occasion it
had; come near to betraying the
man. Where women were con
cerned he was not always bland
and suave and never negative.
It waa that which had sent Todd
Shannon to iail. Carmedy could
have picked bis own Jury in that
trial, and would have had tt not
been that he learned of Kathleen's
Intention to come Into his employ.
With Kathleen as his private sec
retary, he considered It more prof
itable to htri own interests -for
Todd to be In i prison. And so to
prison - Todd , went he and his
niece filled - with, admiration for
the j heroic efforts of this great
man on Todd's behalf and .Car
mody was left! with a free hand to
do as best he could with the girl
For years she had baffled him
He knew that she worshiped his
power and his. ability. Her ad
miration of his I accomplishments
shewed in every look and gesture
tlmacy be had never pierced the
veil of personal reserve. He was
further away from the girl now
than he had been wen Todd
Sannon first went to prison, and
he had been too adroit, too much
the master strategist, to risk dis
aster by one grand false move. He
had never .succeeded in convincing
her that he was a mortal man and
not a demigod, and fiesh-and-blood
women do not fall in love
The door opened and a man en
tered. He was a tremendous fig
ure. oddly picturesque. Officially
he was John Carmody's collection
agent. Actually, he was Carmody's
His more than six feet in height
bulked again tthe panels of the
walnut door, broad and forbid
ding. The head, magnificently
formed, waa almost hairless- and
it glistened in hte glare of the
morning sunlight which streamed
In through the east window. The
jaw waa .that of a professional
pugilist, the walk that of an over
muscled wrestler. But when he
spoke, his voice came with a sense
The man whispered!
There were some who yet
thought that Willie Weaver's
whispering was an affectation
rather than an affliction. The
thin, whistly syllables came
queerly from the broad, firm
mouth; they were tstartlingly a'
variance with the herculean figure
and the cold, level eyes. Whis
pering Willie Weaver! A man and
a fighter. A physical bulwark be
tween John Carmody's frailness
and bodily danger. Not that Car
mody was lacking In courage; but council here are bucking Mayor
he did lack in strength, and that j Bashor's appointments to city of
Willie Weaver supplied. fices.
Aim now me wmspering voice
slehed throueh the room tha
giant extended a newspaper.
"Seen this. John?"
Carmody glanced at the head
lines and smiled. "Bob Terry?"
"Yes and no." The whispering
seemed sinister. "I mean where
"Ah! You don't mean ?"
"Yeh. First edition of the eve
ning paper says he's going to be
temporarily at the home of Peter
Borden, the iron magnate. Iron
magnate! Get that?"
"Foolish old man, isn't he?"
ueried Carmody gently.
"Damned fool: thafs what.
Busted the kid in the firet place
because he didn't have a lick of
sense and now takes him right
spang into his house. Never did
trust Borden "
io nonest, wiuie. I never
trust a man who is too honest."
"Yeh.". Te whlgper filled the
room. 'Now this kid is sort at him.
I got that from Todd Shannon, and
him and Tod having been buddies
"He'll come to me. That's un
derstood. Be very nice to the lad
"Yes. Sir. And now "
."That's all. Willie. Run along."
The huge figure hesitated then
turned and departed. - Carmody
smiled after him. Then, alone
again, he rose and crossed to a
mirror which hung on the wall.
He smiled thinly at the meek.
guileless countenaace reflected.
He smoothed hie scarf and adjust
ed the modest sapphire pin. He
fumbled with a handkerchief and
rearranged it in the breast pocket
of his coat so that the very tip
showed. Then he returned te his
desk and pressed the buzzer.
Kathleen Shannon entered, and
Carmody's eyes flickered. He had
never uite become used to the
magic of her nearness to the
knowledge that a touch of his deli
cate finger on the buzzer would
bring her to him.
He looked at her now the one
thing In the world which he want
ed most and which was most unat
tainable; firm and straight and ex
quisitely faminite; hair and eyes
midnight, cheeks and throat of
white satin, lithe, eager, vibrant.
A woman intensely physical.
whereas he was merely an intel
She moved quietly and efficient
ly accroea the room and seated her
self at his desk, enticingly 'close;
insulting unconscious of his near
ness. Accustomed as he was to
the impersonality of her attitude
it never failed to stab him. Her
voice was cool, self-possed, casual
He shook himself together. "Not
SAYS RED PEPPER
HEAT STOPS PAH!
til FEW MHIUTES
Bhemnatism, lumbfcgo, nenxllla,
backache, stiff neck, sore muadea,
siraiBH sprains, aehing joints. Vfhen
yen are suffering you can hardly
get araszmL just try Sad-Pvpper-Kuh.
Kothiajg has sash coaaeatniei,
pevetratmg heat as red peppers, and
when, heat penetrataawright down into
pain and cosgeaUoa relief comes at
Just as soon as you apply Red Pep
Kr Bab yen feel the tingling heat,
three nrfarates; the sore spot is
warmed through and through and tha
torture -is gone,
Rowles Red Pepper Rub, made from
red peppers, costs little at any drug
ttom & a jar at oace. Be sot to
;et the granine; with tha name Bowles
fi every package. . ,
THE MORNING ARGUMENT
"I tried hlrin' a servant once.
but there alnt no satisfaction In
It unless you can make up your
mind not to care a rap whether
things Is done right or not.
(Copyright. 1028. PuaJiahan SyndicaU.)
today, Kathleen. I want to talk
"Yes, sir." 4 She looked up and
smiled, patently pleased by his in
terest, totally unsuspicious of his
(To be continued)
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO
(From columns of the States
man, January 21, 1903.)
Typhoid fever and smallpox are
quite prevalent i5 the northwest.
Salem is taking precautions.
The prediction is made that
there will be a larger immigration
Into Oregon and W&shington than,
ever before. " I
Grants Pass Non-union
I . . . .
A sixteen Inch coast
ruie, costing )iuv,vvv
ran?e of twenty miles
-..n . .i
ui luft givuxiua ileal uuu; i
Hook, last Saturday.
Ashland The plant of the Sis
kiyou Electric power company on
Falls Creek above Glamathon will!
be the third or fourth largest on
the coast. It will furnish power
for ten or more towns.
Senator B. F. Mulkey Monday
Introduced a resolution in the sen
ate memorializing the national
congress to the need of legislation
Chinatown, Salem's eye sore,
must go. The city council last
night ordered town down the half
block of ramshackle buildings on
Liberty street between Conrt and
State, and the Hirsch buildings on
the corner of Commercial and Fer -
ry across rrom me wiiiameue
San Diego Paper Bought
By Aurora, Illinois Man
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. Jan. 21.
(AP). Announcement of the pur
chase of San Diego Union and the
Evening Tribune by Colonel Ira C.
Copley of Aurora, 111., was made
this afternoon by the new owner
and William Clayton, representing
the J. D. and A. B. Spreckels In
vestment company, former owners.
Doctor Found What is Best
for Thin, Constipated People
As a family doctor at Monticello, t
Illinois, the whole human body.j
not any small part of it, was Dr. j
Caldwell's practice. More than1
half his "calls" were on women.
hildren and babies. They are the
ones most often sick. But their
Illnesses were usually of a minor
nature colds, fevers, headaches.
biliousness and all of them re- j :
uueu ill n luwiuuftu v 1. ra
tion. They were coat;pated.
In the course of his 47 years'
Draetice (he waa graduated from
Rush Medical College back in
success jn sue a cases witn a pre
scription ot his own containing a!
simple laxative herbs with pepsin.!
In 1892 he decided to use this
formula in the manufacture of a
medicine to be known as Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin, and in that
year his prescription was first
placed on the market.
The preparation immediately
had as great a success in the drug
stores as it previously had In his
private practice. Now. the third
generation is using it. Mothers
are giving it to their, children who
were given it by their mothers.
Every second of the working dayj
someone somewhere is going into
drug store to buy it. Millions of
bottles ot Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin are being used a year.
Its great success is based on
merit, on repeated buying, on one
satisfied user telling another.
There are thousands of homes in
this country that are never with
out a bottle of - Dr. Caldwell's
FREE VOTING BALLOT
lids ballot ia good for 200 votes for the candidate in
The Oregon Statesman Subscription Campaign, whose
name is written on it. Do not fold. Trim.
VOID AFTER MARCH 10TH, 1928
ANYONE CAN VOTE FOR FRIENDS
By Claade CaOaa
"Aunt EUen Is so mad about the
way young people are doln' that I
cant help thlnkln' It's part envy."
I (Capjrrirnt, 192. PublUaara Syndieat-.j
The price paid for the two news
papers was not made publh-.
Change in the ownership became
Colonel Copley, the new owner
of the Union and Tribune, is also
owner and publisher of the Auro
Beacon-Newe; Elgin Courier
News; Jollet Herald-News, an 1
Illinois State Journarof Spring
field, all Illinois papers and served
six terms as congressman from tho
Eleventh Illinois district.
COL HOFER TELLS
of Pin. ci
j Editor Statesman:
First saw this place thirty year3
It had about 5000 popula
tion, and now it has about 100, out)
arul has national football and in
ternational opera. Is still a show
place and most beavHiful city in
our- county. It has the same
quiet, peaceful Sunday afternoo;i
country cemetery atmosphere ev-
iery day in the year. A
could be held on the
sireei. ine services nere out aoon
would not be Interrupted any
where. A marriage could be con
ducted on any acre of hte city
ith orauSe blossoms scatter-!
over the lawn. Saw no factory
1 amriVrt nr rilnnpr nail hrlradM
COL. E. HOFER.
Pasadena, Cal., Jan. 19, 1928.
Klamath Falls Robbers
Gel In Toils, Longviev;
LONGVIEW, Wash.. Jan. 21 -(AP).
George Falconer, 27. of
Klamath Falle, Ore., was senteni c 1
11 to 20 years in the Washington
state prison and T. R. RoblnBrrr,
22. of Oakland. CaL. to seven t
15 on . robw- rharep nf
Cowlta superior today Roth
pieaded KuUtr. William Ruffner.
I 1 C CAaMlA e.avy.44fa4 -fawftfc t V,
A v t fc Wa SIJaTWaatgl " 11U tun
men In robbing a service station
on the Pacific highway at South
Kelso, December 31. will have a
bearing in juvenile court Monday.
He has conf eased. The robber
netted $4.65. The men wer
caught by sheriff's officers 15
minutes after the robbery was re
ported. The ear driven by Ivan Bode,
of Klamath Falls, was taken over
by the Pacific Finance corporation
of Portland, due to delinquent
AT AGS 63
Syrup Pepsin, and we have gotten
many hundreds of letters from
grateful people telling us that it
helped them when everything else
Every drug store sells Dr. Cald
well's Syrup Pepsin. Keep a bot
tle In your home. where many
live someone is sure to need , it
We would be glad to have you
prove at our expense how much
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin can
mean to you and yours. Just write
"Syrup Pepsin." Monticello. Illi
nois, and we will send you prepaid
a FREE SAMPLE BOTTLE.
yet In all the years of ofTlce in
: E':; J 0:..:: .'