Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1929)
Strong as Boy
"I.oulso Alice was
I fretful, nervous and
I all run down from
I says Sirs, F. J. Kolnr,
1730 West 2-lnl St.,
I Oklahoma City, Okla.
"The llttlo I could
I foroo hor to ent
wouldn't ever digest She became un
dcrnvlght, sallow nnd weak.
"Then I decided to try California
Fig Syrup, and the results surprised
nie. Her bowels started working tm-
mediately, and In llttlo or no time she
was eating so she got to be a pet nt
the table, always asking us to pnss
things. Her weight Increased, her col
or Improved and she began to romp
and piny apiln like other children.
Now she's the picture of health, and
strong as a boy."
Pleasant-tasting, purely vegetable
California Fig Syrup acts surely and
Quickly to cleanse your child's stom
ach and bowels of the souring waste
that Is keeping her half sick, bilious,
allow, feverish, listless, weak and
puny. Cut lt'a more than a laxative.
It tones and strengthens the stom
ach and bowels to these organs con
tinue to act normally, of their own
Over fonr million bottles used a
year shows Its popularity. Ask for It
by the full name, "California Fig
Syrup," so youH get the genuine, en
dorsed by physicians for 50 years.
Hanford'i Balsam of Myrrh
Hmr a tm trrt Will If a arita. AH Man.
Man's first effort to control the Mis
sissippi wa's by building levees. The
first planters thus sought to protect
their own plantations and passed the
danger along to the next fellows.
Gradually the levees were enlarged
and extended until they now form a
set of parallel banks long enough to
reach from New York to Chicago.
They have cost, so fur, more time
Large,Generous Sample of Old
Time Remedy Sent Free to
Every Reader of THs Article
More than forty years ago, In a small
way, good old I'astor Koenlg began
the manufacture of Fastor Koenlg
Nervine, a remedy recommended foi
the relief of nervousness, epilepsy,
sleeplessness and kindred aliments.
The remedy was made after the for
mula of old German doctors. The sale
were small at first, but toon Increased
end another factory was added to meet
the Increasing demand. Today there
are Koenlg factories In the old world
and Pastor Koenlg Nervine I not
only sold throughout the I'nited States
but In every land and clime.
The manufacturers want every read
er of this free offer to try the old
remedy at their exense. They will
send a large, generous sample to e"ery
one who mentUms this article.
Try It and be convinced. It will
only cost you a postal to write for the
large, genemns sample.
Address: Koenlg Medicine Co.. W
North Wells street. Chicago, Illinois.
Kindly mention yonr local paper.
Large Italian Families
Palaizolo dello Stella, I'dlne pror
luce, Italy, with an average of mure
than nine children, all Fascist, to er
ery family, claims to come closest to
Mussolini's Ideal of a prolific Italy
Its population Is about 2.8UO. divided
Into 40S families. 1 these, three
have 10 children; one, 14; eight, 13:
The lesser trllies, snys the St. Louis
Pnat-Iilxpatrh, Include eleven families
with an even dozen; twenty-two wllh
11 offspring, and thirty-four with 10
Ethel She trie so hard not to lei
anyone know her age.
Mnyhelle She can't very well. Tou
see, she Is a twin, and her brother,
the other twin. Isn't afraid to tell
how old he Is. Itro!t News. .
Too Good to Bt True
Mrs. iH)tlie 1'imr Mrs, Nuokte
down! Her husband treats her like
Mrs. Gazoof What! Do you mean
to tell me he gives her all his money
and lets her boss the whole housej
For every stomach
and Intestinal ill.
This good old-fashioned
remedy for consti
pation, stomach ills
and other derange
ments of the sys
tem so prevalent these days Is In even
greater favor as a family medlclnt
than la your grandmother's day.
How to Avoid
f.il Notlilnf FW ' eftaeta,
WlUa (ii, yrotaat rou airalnal CoMa, In.
oanaa Orlppa aa kaapin roar orirana at
dlffeatlon and allmlautloa tetln ami rmi
araiaai tree Im PMenoia aaeamulatlona.
Natura l BameSt IM? Tabletel does Bora than
eaarelr aaoM pleaaaJil and eaer bowl aeU'ia.
It tones and etrenetheni Uw trslen, Ineraaa
tag raalelaaee earaiae dlaaaaa aad InfaaUaaa.
at a Ma Baa at Taw Prwef
i'-WfJ-ijaJiS i LI
(Prpart br lha NaMonaJ Oeorraphla
aVK-taty, Waahluatoa. D. C)
FOLLOWlNd the Klver Thames
from Its birthplace 73 miles west
of London to that great metrop
olis, leads tli traveler through a
countryside full of history and tradi
tion, and still retaining, In spite of Its
nearness to the throbbing port and
streets of London, the atmosphere of
At Crlcklade the river Is little more
than a rivulet In fact, toe loval peo
pie all refer to It as "the Ilrook."
The first 11 miles to Lechlade Is not
really navigable water, and for most
of the distance one must walk In the
bed of the stream, guiding his canoe
over the shallows, which occur every
few yards. Where there la sufficient
depth of water progress Is Impeded
by the heavy weeds.
At Lechlade the river becomes nav
igable, though from here to Oxford
truffle Is scanty, and It Is rare to see
anything larger than a rowbont. The
river winds Its narrow, tortuous
course between long, level meadows
or rushy banks. Black and dun rat
tle wading In the shallows; nn old
bridge or a comfortable riverside Inn
haunted by anglers, for the river here
Is full of fish; a heron winging his
slow way home these are the most
exciting scenes In a day's paddle. Hut
though this country Is not on the
grand scale. It has a quiet beauty all
its own, which Is remembered when
more spectacular places are forgotten.
Lechlade Is a Cutswold town, built
round the wide and sunny market
place, from one side of which rHu-s
the Sixteenth century church, with lis
spire so loved by the pet Shelley.
The houses are of stone, brick being
a rarity In the Cotswolds, and have
an air of mingled spaciousness and
dignity which Is most attractive.
Newbridgt and Its Old Inn.
A steady, uneventful paddle of 13
miles brings one to Newbridge, which.
like New College at Oxford and the
New Forest, Is of great antiquity, be
ing In fact the oldest bridge on the
On the bank Is the old Inn bearing
the quaint sign of 'The Rose Re
vived." lis signboard was painted
by Sir Hamo Thorneycroft, and rep
resents a rose In a glass of beer. In
which liquid It appears to be flourish
ing greatly. Over the signboard Is
a smalt penthouse to act as a defense
against the weather.
Four miles below Is the ferry where
Matthew Arnold saw the Scholar
Gipsy "crossing the stripling Thames
at Hablockhythe," and about a mile on
the right the tillage of Cumnor, where
wus enucted the tragedy of Amy Itob-
sart, described by Sir Walter Scott In
At this point one comes In sight of
Oxford, but as the river describes a
great horseshoe curve, It Is some time
before be approaches the outskirts of
the city. The sordid nature of the
lust two miles, covered with railways,
warehouses, and gasometers. Is only
equaled by the memory of Its depart
On tiie left, where now Is a ceme
tery, stood the great Abbey of Osney,
and Just below the old keep of Oxford
castle rears Its houry head from
among the hideous litter and lumber
of a gas-works and a railway; yet It
was the scene of one of the nioxt ro
mantic adventures of the Middle Ages.
In the year 1142 King .Stephen was
beaicglnK the castle, In which wai Ids
rival, Mutildu, A frost set In, fol
lowed by a heavy snowstorm, and the
cuxe of the garrison wus desperule.
Hut Matilda was a true i'lautugeiiet.
With four chosen knights, dressed ull
In white, she stole out of a little
postern gate, nnd under cover of dark
ness fled ocr'ips the frozen river and
over the snows to Abingdon, seven
long miles away, where help awaited
A little farther on the river divides
und passes under the old Grand Font,
or Folly bridge, the center of Oxford's
Beauties of Oxford.
Oxford Is one of those towns, which,
like Home, Prague and a few others,
ure reully the procrty of the woild,
rather than of a single nation. It Ix
Impoxsllile in so short an article to
give more than a cursory glance al
its many beauties. It should be re
membered that, with Cnmbrldge, It Is
the only example remaining of a unl
vertdly with a tradition of communal
living In colleges, Independent of the
university organisation, which goes
hack hundreds of years.
The city Is a living link with what
ever Is or lias been best In Kngllsh
life through the agps. and forms In
itself an epitome of Kngllsh social
iid natlonul history,
There Is tho view from Carfax down
81. Aldates to the tower of Chrlxt
church, where Great Tom still strikes,
at 9 p. tu., hi 101 strokes, the num
ber of undergraduates, as ordained
by the founder of the original col
lege. Cardinal Wolsey. Or climb he
Itadcllffe Camera and look at the city
lying outspread, with the noble tower
of Magdalen away In the distance.
Every college has some peculiar at
traction and tradition of Its own
the library at Merton, with Its chained
books; the old city walls In New Col
lege garden; the chapel of Christ
church, which Is also a cathedral a
unique distinction; the sundial at
From Oxford the river rani to lit
ley, little village two miles below.
This stretch Is the scene of the col
lege bumping races the Torpids In
the Lent term and the Fights In the
summer term. Roth are eight-oared
races, extending over a week,' the
boats sturtlng In a line-ahead forma
tion, 1.7) feet apart In both sets of
races the principle is that euch boat
endeavors to overtake and touch the
one In front, and If successful takes
Its place on the succeeding day. Few
sights are more beautiful than tills
the crowd of undergraduates running
on the tow-path, the long string of
raring boats and the line of boats
and barges crowded with bright bias
ers and pretty dresses.
Illley mill Is probably the most
photographed place on the Thames;
and, with Its mellow red roof guarded
by the tall poplars. It Is worth pic
turing. Paddling Through Charm and History.
Two miles below Is Saudford, where
from time immemorial the King's
Anns has been the goal of under
graduate boating parties. Once
hrough Sandford lock, one paddles on
to Abingdon past the Nuneham woods,
which In placet here come down to
the water's edge. Unfortunately, for
most of the distance the banks are
too high for a small bout to command
an extensive view.
Abingdon has fallen from Its high
estate. In bygone days the ahttots of
Abingdon dominated the whole dis
trict; but their monastery vanished at
the Reformation, and not even the
site of It Is now known.
Relow on a backwater lies the little
village of Sutton Courtenny, consist
ing of a long row of old KnglUh cot
tages, a village green, and a fine ave
nue of trees a perfect; specimen of
the small hamlets which sleep by the
banks of Father Thames.
A mile below Is Clifton Hampden
and "Rnrley Mow," nn old thatched
Inn, one of the quaintest on the river.
Its low-pitched roof, beamed walls,
and latticed windows give It a really
story book appearance, and Inside the
Impression of unreality Is Intensified.
Relow Clifton Hampden Iiorchexter
lies, a mile away on the left, another
Instance of fallen greatness. In tlm
Seventh century It was the scene o(
the baptism of Cynegll, the first West
Saxon king to become a Christian,
and In the Tenth century It was the
see of an enormous diocese which
stretched to the I lumber. In later
years the Austin friars built a great
priory hero, of which the abhcy church
remains as one of the chief glories
of the river. Iiorchester has vanished
from history for M) years, but It re
mains a village of singular peace and
The next few miles are somewhat
lacking In Interest, One paddles
through Khllllngford ; Wulllngford, n
great strategic point In the Middle
Ages, but now a sleepy and uninterest
ing town ; under the Great .Western
railway bridge at Moulford, and then
down a straight two-mile reach on
which the Oxford university trials nre
rowed before the eight to row against
Cambridge are selected. ,
Half way down the reach Is the
Deetle and Wedtte Inn, nn old hostelry
rebuilt about fifteen years ago and
having Its unusual sign prominently
A mile below are the twin villages
of Goring nnd Htreatley. They occupy
what was the most beautiful spot on
the Thames, but now, alas, are crowd,
ed wllh the houses of the newly rich;
und what was a paradise Is now an
Inferno of money and motor cars.
The country round Is still unspoilt and
the reaches down to Pangbourne full
World Mainly Coed
I have an honest conviction that
those who occupy the world's best p,
alt Ions earn them honestly, and that
politeness, and nearly always more
I ban the nsual honesty, follow dlstluc
Hon. E. W, Howe's Monthl.
: The Lead Dog : r j
W. N. USatvlaa Publiahini Co. ,
' I'p the wild watara of tha un
known Vallow-l.aK, on a wlntar'a
hunt, Joornay llrork MoOaln and
Uaapard Laerolx, his Franeh-Crae
coniraila, with Klsah, Hrock'a
?uiiyand (hair doa tanm. Iirork's
nlher bad warned him ot tba
dangar ot his trip.
On the Yellow-Leg Trail
Through the early afternoon the
deeply loaded canoe followed the flat
coast From tha stern Guspard, the
better canoeman, driving hit narrow
blade with the stralght-artued lunge
of tha Cree, watched with frowning
yea the Increasing blackness of the
The sun was hanging over tha
muskeg behind tha spruce teyond the
marshes when Gaspard glanced Into
the north and shook his head
"We better And ramp ground be
fore de Mde leav oa." he warned.
"We run up some creek."
"You'ra right," Rrork replied. "We
can't run the chance of getting the
For n hour the paddles of the
canoemen churned the gray bay wa
ter aa they reconnoltered the flats
ahead for a hospitable creek mouth
Into which they could run for ahelter
from the blow which threatened them
at the turn of the tide.
Aa the .uuskeg smothered the sun,
Gaspard stood In the stern, searching
the beaches to (be north. Somewhere
ahead a friendly little river must
cross the marshes to the sea, or a
hospitable sa-d spli thrust out to meet
"Loo1 s as If we had a night In the
boat ahead of us," said Ilrock, as the
stern-man sat down and slleotly too.''
up his paddling again.
"If she blow hard when de tide
come In. de boat will mi," was the
gloomy cjmment of the other.
On they traveled, searching for
way In to a" dry camp ground on the
marshes, but In vain. Then, aa the
tide turned, the wind rose, and Ihe
bronxed faces of the canoemen set
grim with the knowledge thai the
filling of their boot on the flats meant
the abandonment of their winter on
the Yellow-Leg. For without flour
they dared not enter the unknown
Kneeling in the bow, teeth clamped.
the stuhhorness of his Scotch ances
try battling all thought of failure.
Ilrock drove bis paddle wllh all the
splendid power of his muscular arms
and back From the stem the sinewy
Guspard -taking them on the quarter
eased ihe nose of the able boat
through Ihe short sess. Rut loaded as
I bey were, the stern-man realised that
Ihe rising wind would soon kirk up a
ea In which Ihe heavily loaded canoe
niuld not live. It was a matter of
minutes. Ills decision was quickly
"Look out I" he cried, "we rum In
bore!" And burying Ids paddle, with
the prompt aid of Ilrock he awung the
Rilndly they drove the boat In
through the thickening dusk As they
shot Into the while shoals they
dropied paddles, sclxed their setting
poles and pushed desierutely on
through Ihe low breaking flood tide.
Suddenly the canoe stoppej with a
Jolt, thro In, the polers forward to
their knot I. A following wave lift
ed and swung the stern Inshore. Tie
next would wash over the boat,
grounded broadside on, filling her.
The flour I .
Leaping Into the water, desperate
with the fvai of (he loss of the pre
clous car- , with a great heave Ilrock
eased the bow off the hummock be
neath It, ""d wllh Gaspard pushing
at the stern, hended the lightened boat
In over the Hals where she grounded
beyond the break of the waves.
They re dry aa a none:" snouted
R rock, reaching under the heavy can
vas to the flour lings. "Whew I That
was a close roll I"
"Good t ing de beach Is flat here,"
cried Gaspare "I tho't she All for
The tlde'a not half mil yet, la Itr
"No, we got to float de enno' In,
aa da uue rises, iuu iia nut tor oe
boat and I go back to high ground
and build fire." .
Bo, with Ihe stern lashed to a pole
to keep tha boat from swinging, Ilrock
curled op In the canoe to wait for the
tide to float her, while Guspard went
Inland with kettle and frying pan,
for the hours of toll since noon bad
left them desperately hungry.
It was not long before Ilrock aaw
a light flicker, back on the marsh.
Uls empty stomucl clamored for the
tee and fr'ed goost that Gaspard was
cooking. Then for space, his tired
body conquered hi in and h dozed,
to be wakened by Ihe swinging of tus
ennoe, utloat, sgaln, In the tide.
Tumbling out In his water-tight seal
kin boots llrork guided the craft
throutr- the shallows until she again
grounded, and, lashing the boat to
setting pole, ne alerted for the Or
where he tea awaited hint, A he
crossed the p.nrsh to the alder thicket
which served at a partial .windbreak
for the fire. chorus of yelps dial
letiged hit approach.
"Say, I'm half starved, cook r cried
the hungry youth u he fought off the
caresses if the welcoming doga, "How
about a little bite?"
Gaspard smiled as ha turned the
sputtering goose in the pan with his
skinning knife. "You lucky you not
half drown, You stake de boat when
you leave her!"
"You bet Rut she's far In now
where there's no wash. I'll go buck
when I've filled tills hollow, and bring
her In aa the tide rises."
8o dogs and men ate their supper
by tha little fire of driftwood while
the 'wind rocked the alders above
them. After midnight, wuco the tide
had turned, they brought their tent
and blanketa In from the canoe and
rolled up for uoeded rest after the
Ry daylight, a kettle of goose was
already bubbling over Ihe fire, for the
wind bad cleared tha weather and
long paddle up tha coast lay before
them. Aguln, with the doga following
Ihe shore, the canoe beaded up the
"Tonight wc camp at de Rig Owl
tomorrow de Yellow-Leg," said Gas
pard. settling Into vicious stroke.
"Right I Tomorrow the Yellow Leg P'
And the paddlea churned the gray bay
water aa the boat aped up the low
Late In the afternoon, the lean face
of Gaspard wldvued In grin aa be
searched the coast to the north.
"lere aba Is, de Rig Owl" be an
nounced with satisfaction. "We mak'
good turn today, eh, Ilrock T
The following noon the voyagers
reached Ihe mouth of tha Yellow Leg,
which, like all west coast riven, de
bouches Into the bay through a delta.
"The Yellow Leg, at lastl" cried
Brock. slaQdlng to tha canoe, hands
'Rig river I" replied Gaspard, "aba
got free mouth."
'Ily golly, there's that schooner
again I" Rrork pointed Into the north.
Gaspard'a black eyea studied the
dark object on the water, far up the
coast. "W'at she haug off die riviere
forT' he muttered.
'I'd sure like to run on up the
roust and have a look at them," aald
'No, we got big Job ahead before
de frecie-up, Ilrock." Then wllh a
sweep of bis paddle, Gaspard swung
lha bow Inshore. "Here we go for de
big hunt on de Yellow-Lrg."
Iay by day through the following
week the canoe bound for the un
mapped headwaters of the Yellow-Lrg
bucked the strong current. Ofteo they
were compelled to get out the track
ing line, and. walking the shore, tow
the boat op through water too strong
for poles to push her. And nowhere
on the shores of the wild river did
l hey meet with signs of a portage or
old camp ground.
Aa be watched tlm wilderness pan
orama unfold before him, the realiza
tion that It waa free country on
trapped, theirs, by the law of the
oorlb thrilled Rrock to the marrow.
Then one day Hie river forked.
"Which wayr asked llrork.
"We tak' eouf branch," replied the
etern-uian. "Once, te de nord of
Starving Riviere divide, my fader aaw
beeg luk". It might be headwater of
"He waa beaded tor that lake coun
try when he left your camp last win
ter, wasn't heT"
Gaspard nodded. "He went to look
ovalr de country for game sign."
"He couldn't have starved, Gsspard.
He waa too good a hunter; he must
have met wllh an accident. "
"No, he had plenty grub w'en he
left an' he waa beat hunter een dts
count ree." Osspnrd's voice roughened
to husktness aa he soke of the father
he had loved. "Somet'lug hapien
he nevnlre starve so long as be can
"Queer thing not a dog ever worked
his way back wolves, I suppose."
"Not a dogl"
For a spact they sat In all tnce while
the canoe drifted, the dark fare of
Gaspnrd 1-ecroli bitter wllh the mem
ory of his lost father.
(TO 1119 CONTINUED.)
Coit Employed for
Telegramt in China
The transtnlnlon and receipt of tele
grama In China la not to easy at In
western countries, because the Chinese
language lurks an alphabet and ex
presses Itself by characters and signs
that represent words. In consequence,
for purposes of telegraphing, an exact
list has been mode of signs In quan
tity suluclcnt for ordinary correspond
ence, and to euch of the signs a differ
ent number la given which Is transmit
ted by the Morse telegraphic system.
The code consists of O.WX) cipher, the
whole forming a pamphlet of 40 page,
each one of which contain ten series
of V0 characters with Ita corresond
Ing number. On receipt of a telegram
the oTator looks up in his book the
characters represented by tha numbers
transmitted by tli apparatus and
transcribe them Into legible Chinese.
Washington Sunday Star.
Th fieffer Pari
' "We cannot choose good friends,"
aid III Ho, Ihe sage of Chinatown,
"bill must hope to llv to worthily
thai good friends may choose US."
Lay up treasure In heaven. No one
on earth will try to rob yoo of them.
1() RESIST TIIF, ATTACKof colds
or grippe put
i r system
In order. Ilulld
up your hnnlth,
with that splen
did herbal ton.
lo. Dr. harm' Guidon Medical Ula-
covnry, which has stood tint tost of
sixty years of approval. Tho air we
breathe Is often full of germs, If our
vitality Is low we're au oaay mark
for voids or pneumonia.
One who has used tho "IMacovery",
r "U M D", writes thus:
Suulaiia, Waah, "Whriwrrf I art tied, walk
anil all ivwdoarn, or my attrnath la all fnta,
I Uka ( Mlb id Ilia 'dnlilrn tMkal 10a.
covfiy' and It lulnsa Uaill niv alianalU, balUla
ma uu ami niakra uta Iral lika a new pataum.
II nut only acta aa a tonic I nit milrliaa and
InitMi tat Iba IiWnnI. I alaya m(unen4 Uia
HliiUIra Mnlteal lilacum;' aa a lank and
UM reiki."."-Mia J J. Kiauaa, Ul N.
Ilrlrna aL HuM uc Ul.kla. All ualan).
Write Dr. I'torce's luvsllds Hotel la
RulTalo, N. Y for true advice.
Q RtlUft A pbaaaat, aOWttoe
m- la and AOr aliaa. And aa
rarnaW, aa I'lKtra Initial aud
a-naat nalva, )c
ilUan oiwlnut ai.MaliaallnJ
Maatnraa Caiaa and
I v B I "anaa? a l.rar awl raaM MaU
..IVV 1 a ri "ta nragtl.fca
FLORFSTON SHAMPOO-Md fnf aaa ta)
rnniiarlliMi with 1'ark'r a llalr llaiaaat. UahaaUaa
hair auft and Safff . aa wnta hy mall at drug
alrU Ulacui Clunk! Wuika, I'alcbugoa, N. f .
Itrvara torrna la treating Kertal and
toloo tnwblrs hy Ihe llv. C . Oust
mi !M Kl.H Al mrthnd a
Mr a. In 0-r WHim AS.
M NANlK of fil l"! f.lJMI.
MIMI r VKV. Krrl M.r.11
Hand Inlai l tut lt una.
REOALyj colon clinic
Miilale lie's got a kit of culture,
hasn't lie I
Has Yes. but It' all physical.
Cold NJ Cau$
Hlnircr can't atwnv kivn front
ralchlnc cold, but the rnn -i-t that
best of any cold In a few hours ami
10 ran you. Gel Pnoe'S Cold Cofnnomid
Hint comes In pleasnut tasting tablets.
one or which will break up a cold so
lulckly vou II be astonished. Adv.
Mi,al Daalk by Inchas
The life of fourteen loon lbs old
boy who waa attempting to crawl
scron the railroad tracks at Kanaae
City, Knn waa aavetl when sn sp
proachlhg train was' atopim Just ae
the front end of the engine extended
over the hoy. The bahy, raising hie
bead suddenly to see what all the
coniinotlon waa about, humped hie
head nn the engine and started to cry.
but Ids mot Iter soon consoled him.
A Caining Raligioa)
MnharsmrdaiiUin Is sweeping down
aver Africa rapidly. This religion he
a great aptieal to tha unlives' ador
ation of ceremony and dress. The
first thing that happens when a vil
lage has turned Mohammedan la
general order to kill all pigs.
WHAT DR. CALDWELL
LEARNED IN 47
A physician watched tha rfanilta of
ennstition for 47 ysars, and belinvad
that ne matter how careful people are of
thalr health, diet and exercise, nnit.ipa
tinn will occur from time te time. Of
next importance, then, Is how to treat
it whan it canine. Dr. Caldwell always
was in favor of getting aa close to nature
aa possible, brnne his remedy for email-
Pition, known ss Dr. ('aid well's Hynip
pain, Is a mild vegetable conisiutiiL
it ran not harm the system and )a not
habit forming, riyrup I'eniin Is pleasant'
tasting, and youngsters lovs it.
Dr. Caldwell did not approve of
drastic pliyaies and purges, lie did noi
bcllev they were good for anybody's
system. In a practice, of 47 yeara he
never saw any reason for thalr u when
riyrup I'epain will empty tha bowela Juaa
Do not lot a day go by without t
newel movement. Ho not sit and hope,
but go to Via nearest druggist and get
ona of the generous bottles of Dr. Cald
well's Hyrup Tepsln, or write "Syrup
Fepsln," Dent II R, Montioello. Illinois,
fur free trial bottle.
El in - bTJ' gA-
W. N. U, PORTLAND, NO. 2-1020.