Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About The Ione independent. (Ione, Or.) 1916-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1930)
Doctor's Way to
move the Bowels
Do your bowels fall you occasion
ally T Are you a chronic sufferer
from constipation and Its ills? Then
you will be Interested to know of
this method which makes the
bowels help themselves.
Dr. Caldwell specialized on bowel
ills. He treated thousands for con
stipation. The prescription he
wrote so many times which has
been tested by 47 years' practice,
can be had of any drugstore to
day. Its pleasant taste and the
way it acts have made it the
world's largest selling laxative.
Dr. Caldwell' Syrup repsln."
as it Is called, is a skillful com
pound of laxative herbs, pure pep
sin and other mild ingredients.
Nothing In it to harm even a baby.
Children like Its taste. It acts gen
tly, without griping or discomfort.
So it Is Meal for women or older
people. But even the most robust
man will find Its action thorough,
satisfying. The quick, certain ben
efits millions are securing from
Syrup Pepsin proves a doctor knotc$
what U btst for the lovelt.
Next time you feel bilious, head
achy, bloated, gassy, or constipated
take some Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin and see how fine you feel
the next day and for days to come I
Da.W. I. Caibhiu i
A Doctor's Family Laxative
Japan fakes "to Batekall ,
Baseball in Japan increas5 con
tlnually in popularity. At one gamt
InTpkyo nearly 40,000 spectator
P80- Wany of the grand
standY in the larger cities are oi
greater seating "capacity than some
In our major league cities.
- , -"""
" " Who Pay.? -
We pay for goods In coin, bat we
get our value out of them only In
terms of living, health, comfort and
satisfaction. Woman's Home Com
panion. Juit On Hooker
"What do you mean by bated
That's what you fish with."
"Eight years ago before my
last baby was born, I started
taking Lydia E Tinkhara's
Vegetable Compound. I got
such good results that I named
her Catherine Lydia. I have
six older children and five
pandchildren, too. I am 44,
but people tell me I look much
vouncer. I am now takinir the
Vegetable Compound again
because ot my age. I eat and
lrr hftfT an.-l I An ail m
housework, and my washing. I
win do my best to answer let
ters." Mn. H. Dolhonde, 6318
York StNewOrleans, Louisiana.
Cure Your Own Meats
ComfiiUd bj Bulthtr of 40 Yum Ezftrirnc
inilptprniahl In Vounlry
Hulrhrrm mini M iirmvri
TIU kaak cnubi lollwtof caattuad iiiw ulin:
Fair pricn to pay for mesa.
Heliiful hinti in determining rjua'ity.
Receipt fur curing meat and aauzagei of
Why mean ipoll In curit.fr proems, and
mar.y ether thing confronting coumry
people who wibh to cure their own mntn.
What every person killing and curing their
own mean should know.
In xrurely bound book. Price $3 by mril
prepaid. Money order, bank draft or check.
4. V. 91.
704 Lewis Ba.lding - for lined, Orego
WSf Service j
(OopjTlght by Evelyn Campbell.) J
CHAPTER IX Continued
She answered with effort: "Po not
dare to nay that. You told mo yon
lied" Her voice was lost. Tlitve
was nothing she could say when lie
looked at her like that. Her face
drooped upon her clasped hands.
"I told the lie you wanted me lo
tell the thins you wanted to believe."
Me shrugged. "In ;he bediming von
were no doubt credulous. Hut, nu
dear young lady, you were seventeen
then and Ignorance Is chnrmlnit a'
that ate. You are now twenty-four
twenty-rive? A lady who has fra
eied far. You must have learned
from nil this adventure." Ills calm
nes took all the rebellion out of her.
and when he went on after one of
those devastating pauses she listened
with muted face. The personal note
was vanishing from hetween them
and tils words, lashing as they were,
failed to sting her soul with the
shame his naked eyes had put upon
her. He struck another match to hi
"You must have learned." he went
on slowly, "that everything has lt
price It's give and fake. You must
have known that these years have
formed tie not to be broken
easily a , (. . , .
"it Is broken now. "'r
He gave her a long, steady loo
from which passion had evaporated
Then he aid:
"You are more selfish than most
wonicn, Linda How did you learn Itl
You were sweet child once. Hut I
don't suppose that you realize what
breaking with me means yet. What
are yoo going to do?"
She shook her head. "1 don't know,"
She was not thinking of conse
flnpi.ee. She was driven by an Ir
reslsilhle forte to destroy one by one
those ties of which he had spoken.
She had to be five of hlra at any
cost. It was like cltmhtng a Muck
tortimnj mountain to meet n summit
lighted by a marvelous secret glow
Once this was ever there would he
something for her reward for loneli
ness for the eoldnesj of her nli'ht.
He looked at her a i In and smiled
He could bide his II e. She was a
little mad lust now ,is women are
when they fancy a in. He would
have to wnlt a little b.nger.
"You will not let fie hoy marry the
r!j:ht woman, then." he said. "You
are determined to interfere. Well, he's
frightfully poor, you know. He can't
afford to play around with women
like you. and you've got to he careful
If ynn want him to get on. You'd
ruin him In a week."
She smiled as his eyes questioned
her. How little he knew.
Converses voire took on a note of
exasperation. "C.ond (1 d! women
can he Idiots when they choose. I be
lieve you'd marry the young fool !"
She opened her eyes widely and
closed them Benin. The room, the
world was full of rosy ll'ht. She had
sensed that glow a long way off but
she had not known It for what It wns
Rut now she was at the fop of the
mountain and could look over Into the
valley beyond and she knew
"Yes, 1 am Rolng to marry him," she
There was the secret between them
(n the gay hurry of crowds, across the
dinner table where Palsy, prettiest of
hostesses, made her futile bid for
what never could he hers, their eyes
spoke to one another. There wns no
opportunity for more than a hand
clasp or a swift word without begin
nlng or end. but carrying with It the
vibration of his heart to hers. They
stood upon the brink of this tre
meiidous experience, hesitating to
grasp whnf was theirs. Sometimes
she read doubt In Hrlnn's eyes and
this was sweeter than assurance
She was jealous of her power only
she rould dissipate that doubt make
She did nothing to avoid what must
come but still she prevented it with
that resistless force which women
bring to benr upon their nltluuitiims
She could not understand her own
passivity Happiness lay In her bund
but she would not clasp her tinkers
and make It her own She was like
R sleeper shlei;im her eyes from the
flrt rays of the suti Morning was
hers the long perfect day was ahead
of her. yet she clung fo oblivion.
She watched I'.rlan and halsy to
gether. Their eiitiip!iiiiitislil seemed
Ideal but now she knew and Simon
f entress knew that It would never be
more than It was
"You are a happy woman. ' the mil
lionaire said to her one day "And
vim have never been happy before
What Is It?"
"I have learned fo look at life dlf
'erently," she told til rn.
He shook his bead "A pity. You
sere so perfect as you were Are you
ertaln that you can chutigt.''
He had wondered more than ones
If there could he anything In the talk
that connected her mime with Con
verso. Surely not, for If she had been
such a woman he could have offered
her more than theso other two. And
she had not been tempted by his ob
She had her moments of panic
What was she about to do? The step
was a tremendous one If ways and
means were to he considered.
There was money to be thought of,
but Linda was In that exalted stale
when poverty Is hung with thetparkl
of day dreams. She begun to be ambi
tious. Her mind, clear and alert,
sprang to meet the future and searched
excitedly among Us possibilities, sho
knew every one. The Haverhill con
nection reach far. As Linda Itotn
In her self-chosen Isolation they had
avoided her with that Icy acknowl
edgment of her existence more cutting
than actual exclusion. Hut she knew
very well that as I'.rlan Anstey's wlfa
their lutluence would belong to her.
They did not know Hrlau; bis name
meant nothing, but It stood for ail
that such people bold dour respect
ability, solldliy. They would make
Then she remembered how much he
had resented lutluence. He had hated
to know that his appointment came
through Simon Fentress because ht
sensed through It the power of wealth.
Hut she dismissed this thought quick
ly. I'rlati was not worldly and she
loved hint for that. She loved his
Ideals with the Indulgence of one who
knows thai most Ideals are made of
No one suspected her secret but
Simon Fentress. That small dry per
son sighed when ht saw her mi beau
tiful, so eager; shy as his own girl
was shy. He wondered why things
had to be that way. Ilrlan had made
this woman love him without lifting
his finger, and another man woulj
have done far belter for her.
Put he knew better than to hint
this to his protege. Hrlan had no
copied aid with rather bad grace from
the first, and of them all he was tlx
only one who did not suspect the real
reason for the Fentress Interest. Hut
Palsy was as good a loser as her
father; not by one word did she be
tray the blank sense of logs that
spoiled her young world.
"1'erhaps something will hapten
yet." her rather th.mght. watching bet
face and watching Linda's, not know
ing whk h to pity most.
" CHAPTER X
- "I Am Linda Roth"
Happiness! Linda nefore her m!r
ror drvsslnu for s dance, saw s strung
face looking hark at her. It had be-o
yeors since she had seen that faca,
those eyes, that smile. The child.
Linda Haverhill, had owned them L
It Is not then to many women to step
back Info girlhood with all Its fragrant
hoe and )"v, but In single hoiii
these had been given back to her.
Tonight he would ask her to marry
t j 1 m ; tonight she woul suv yes. Thers
had been no promises and no appoint,
mint, but she did not need lids tj
know what would happen. It win
coming as Inevitably as the hour
Nothing could hold It back; no sub
terfuge; no hesitation.
She wore a long white frock glit
tering with crystals that clung to her
slender limbs like frost wreathing Illy
stems. Her delicate long anus emerged
from all this whiteness and sparkle
like the sleepy stamens of a flower.
Her face behind all Its beauty an)
sMI happiness asked for something
more. Without knowing It, her eyes
asked that this happiness should last.
Not long before a hotel maid had
fastened her frock and .lone thosit
little tasks for her that must he don
and had then been sent away. Thli
was a precious hour.
She leaned hetween the candelabra
to.li.k at her retloctli.n critically.
Happiness In her eyes; happiness lift
ing the corners of her mouth hut her
lips were too pale? She touched them
lightly with rouge and then saw that
this acceniuated the pallor of her
"Il.iw foolish 1 am. Why, 1 am"
She steadied herself against tin
dressing table. There was a vase of
white gardenias clinging heavily to
thick green stalks on a taboret close
by and she thought that the scent ot
these flowers must have overcome her.
A moment before she had been radi
ant, and now this!
(TO HE CONTINUED.)
Finest Parchment Made
in Small English Town
In lluvatit, Hampshire. Kn gland,
there flourishes a band of men en
gaged In making the finest parchment
In the world. They possess a skill
that has been passed from father to
son for ce..;urleg; In fact, before Nor
man tlmeg men were dressing sheep
skins ut llaviint. and (heir descenl
inns follow the same trade. At pres
ent there Is one man who has worked
at It for 7.1 years; two other men have
'u! and (lo vears' service behind them,
(me it the partners In the linn Is a
magic spring. I'arc hiue tit making Is a
long process, and waier plays a great
part. At Havuni there Is a spring of
a special degree of chalklness, and
although cheiali!:! experiments have
been made, no water has been pro
duced that cull rival this spring, which
products a peal lltiess to be found Ir
no oilier parchment.
The most general definition of an
tliiie furniture Is any furn'ture
years old and at least W per cent
AND ITS PEOPLES
By Capt. L. R. Claud Robinson
NIGHT IN LAHORE,,
OW1N0 to the serious rioting
w hich occurred In Lahore, follow
ing Mr. (landhl's passive resistance
movement of WIS, the city was placed
under martial law. Among other reg
illations, public meetings were forbid
den and (he Inhahlianis required lo be
In their homes by eight o'clock Hi
night. I was assigned lo the command
of a troop of horse which nlghlly
patrolled the Indian city.
A ride through an Indian walled
city al night, under I ho restrictions of
iiuirliiil law, la a strangely weird ex
perlenee. Our patrol sets out some
hours after sunset ; we walk along the
Mill in.) through Auarkall to the La
bore (late. Only an olllcer on
motor cycle and the troops at the lelo
graph olllce are seen. IVrhaps a man
here and there Is sleeping outside, on
an old charpoy or rope bed. snuggled
up In a rug and thrusting his head
out to see who are these disturbers
of the night; and then "Hall I who
goes there?" It Is the sentry at the
city gate and we pass still further
Into the heart of silence and icinl
The streets get narrower, and the
atmosphere gives one's olfactory or
gans more and more varied unasked
and undeslred experiences. Kven the
houses, with unfriendly and unwashed
expression, frown upon us as we pass
under their overshadowing upper
stories. Like old hags, worn and
decrepit with age and clothed wltb
rags, thej seem to resent the appear
a nee ef well fed men and horses, wan
dering Into their silence and self unlls
factlon. One wonders If nil the prod
ucts of our universities, who talk glib
ly of the Kant Its glamour, Its wis
dom and ancient thought have seen
the cities of the people and how the
coium n Oriental mind expresses llself
In material things where Its dally life
Is concerned. For, after all. It Is re
sults that count, and however super
ficial and artificial Western rlvlIlM
tlon may lie, Jt has brought about a
So our solitary patrol marches on
sometlt.ies In threec, sometimes In
pairs, and sometimes our horses nun:
walk In single Hie. Not a soul Is to
be seen; only an occasional light
looks down Into the dingy street, and
I'eeplng Tom appear at the window
for a furtive glance. I'ogs show their
annoyance In noisy fashion and slink
away Into mysterious holes and cor
ners. The Journey Is unevenlfut.
Winding, Irregular streets are aggres
sive In their silence and llfelessnes
Only the stars above seem to possess
ntiy animation as they glitter over
this city of the dead.
AT THK termination of the World
war I received three months'
leave, the first two weeks of which I
spent as the guest of Colonel M
on a hunting trip In Nepal, that
mountainous country which has pro
duced a race of fighting men. the
Ohurka, unsurpassed among India's
This Is the only country In the
world where that alngulur sport c:in
be obtained of hunting wild elephants
with tame ones, and capturing them
alive. When I proposed to Colopel
M that I should be allowed to make
the experiment, he at first refused on
the ground that It was too dangerous
for a novice. I!ut later he relented,
after I had acquitted myself credit
ably at a rehearsal, when I was sent
among the trees on the bare back of an
elephant, with only a rope to hold
on by. und made to dodge the brunch
es as he rushed through them at full
speed. Cut this was nothing coin
pared to the actual day of the real
hunt, when the elephant I rode formed
one ol s band of fifty, tearing at s
clumsy rate through the )uni;le after
the wild herd, which It finally over
took and with which It engaged Id s
I shall never forget the uproar of
that singular emounter. The trump
eting f t'IH elephants the screams
of the mahouts the tiring by soldiers
of blank cartridges the crashing of
the branches, as Hie huge nioiisieis
with their trunks curled up, hulled
one anothei like rams, and their riders
deftly threw lassoes of rope over
their unweildy heads all for d a
combination of sounds and of nights
never to be forgotten. It Is so illill
cult to take prisoners under these
conditions that tin experienced hunt
ers seemed well satlslled In capturing
three out of a herd of twelve.
I returned home utterly exhausted
by the violent exertion which had
been necessary to escape being
smashed lo p eces by overhanging
branches., ot crushed by the moh of
jostling elephants, which must have
been m fate hi'd I lost my grip of
the loop ot rope which was all there
was to hung on by. To cling on ihe
more reidll I hud removed my shoes,
and bleeding hands and feet bore testi
mony to the violence of the struggle
bad to retain my precarious posi
tion Hut ho great was my excitement
at Ihe time that I only discovered
nfterwards how touch my skin hub Ihe
wor.-e for wear.
((c). IflU. Wtbl.in N.wiL.(iT Union.)
World's Largest Bells
in Russia and China
IIuhhIr possesses the largest
church bell In the world.
Sums authorities declare that this
bell, known as the Cxar bell, when
cast In the days of Horls (lodunoff,
weighed tons. Others claim It
weighed 118 tons. Its slue ran bo
Imagined It one coiialders thtt state
ment by 11. M, Grove In a hook on
Moscow that the hell Itself has done
aorvlcs ss a chapel.
Grove recounts that the bell was
recast In the middle of tho Seven
teenth century and raised Into Its
belfry. It had only been there two
years when flro destroyed the belfry
and the bell crashed to the ground
and was broken. There It lay lint U
1733 when Empress Anna ordered It
to be recast on the spot.
Two years later tho scaffold for
roralslng the bell caught lire, the
bell became almost red hid, and tho
tremendous amount of water used to
extinguish the fire cracked the bell
and a largo piece fell out. It was
then left on the ground until lH.'ld
when Kmpcror Nicholas I had It
fnltfcd and placed on a granite ped
estal where, for a long time, It was
used as a chapel, the broken side
serving as the door.
According to reference books the
world's largest hell ever actually In
use Is also In ltussla. It Is said to
weigh 1-S tons nearly two and a
half times tho weight of the next
I urgent bell, In l'clplng.
In snuther column ot this paper
the ltemliigton Arms Company an
nounce t brand new three shot, shot
gun. It Is made especially for quail,
grouse, pheasants, snipe, woodcock,
ducks, rabbits and all upland game.
Head tlx sd and return the coupon
today for descriptive folder to Hem
tngton Arms Company, lllou, New
Tbsa and Now
"Fifteen of my first uctlve years
were spent In Kansas," said W. F.
Jensen, now residing In Chicago,
"and, like all Kansans, I have the
fondest feeling's for the dear old
-IX'i'rt' ert ac Kn"n was
happy but rated poor. It still Is hap
T ''."J ! now rutins cantaloupe for
breakfast."' . -
"I recollect a business trip con
nected with the early creamery do
vclopmcnt. In the year l'.xx), to a
little town In western Kansas, where
I stayed at tho best hotel. On en
tering the dining room for breakfast
I was met by a prim little lady who
asked ma where I wanted to sit at
the 'J.1cetit table or at tho Wccnt
tatde. This aroused my curiosity and
I nsked what the difference was, and
received the answer thnt, at the .V
cetit table I would get nn orange
and at the "cent table I would not.
I stl.I remember sitting down at the
SVcent table and enjoying a break
fast of oatmeal, bam and eggs, cakes
and coffee Chicago I'ost.
Faithful to Duly
The devotion of Lenter Lunch, res
tnurant chef at Modesto, Calif., to
Lis cookery nearly cost him his life
when tils kitchen caught fire. Ills
stove "backfired," and Lunch called
the fire department Ami then, de
spite flame and smoke, he dashed
tack Into his kitchen to rescue a
pork roust that was the cause of the
trouble. Firemen found him uncon
scious beside his stove. When re
rived his first words were: "Was
the roast burned?"
Msmory of AutUrlits
On the Austerlits hfittlctlcld the
Czechoslovak government has erect
ed to Napoleon a memorial on which
U engraved the order of the day Is
sued by the great commander on the
eve of the battle which gave Auster
lltz a niche In military history.
Trus to Typs
"Who Is that fellow over there
"ih. that's our locol taxidermist I"
w E can never ! sure just what
makes an infant restless, but tha
rmedy can always lie the same.
Good old Castoria! There's comfort
In every drop of this pure vegetable
Preparation, and not the slightest
arm in its frequent use. As often
aa Baby has a fretful spell, is
feverish, or cries and can't sleep,
let Castoria soothe and quiet him.
Sometimes it's a touch of colic.
Other times it's constipation. Or
diarrhea a condition that should
always be checked promptly.
lust keep Castoria handy, and cive
it promptly. Relief will follow very
promptly; if it doesn't you should
call a physician.
AH through babyhood, Castoria
should be a mother's standby; and
B wise mother continues it in moro
liberal doses as a child grows up.
When children are weak and run
down, they are easy prey to colds
or children's diseases. So It It
never wise to neglect those weaken
ing and depressing symptoms ot
tad breath, coated tongue, fret ful
ness, foverlahiicHS, biliousness, lack
of energy and appetite, etc,
Nine times out of ten theso things
point to one trouble constipation
and mothers by thousands know
this Is easily, safely relieved by
California Fig Syrup,
Mrs, ('has. J. Council, 1 l.l I Cleary
Ave., St. Inils, Mo., says; "I gave
Virginia California Fig Syrup for
constipation and she was more than
rewarded for taking It. It regulated
her bowel, helped her digestion,
Increased lux appetite, made her
Strong and energetic."
The genuine, endorsed by doctors
for M years, always bears tho word
OtWI,ornli. AU drugstores huve It
tAXATIVt-TONIC m CHILOHtM
Mra-Wamra 10 li.wn la Mil .rod.
url. lluvrsnlr ;l wtk nn, rnmmlMlnrt,
W rlu llll Viil, lll,l . l,, Amln I L
Vol H OW N Hon
Earn too J living ttm ..ur own mall
lualna. olhra ara a..li. It why .
rou? a.varal ttl4 budnwea ol mailt l
ala.-l frwm, littta or nn raeoal r-ii4ir4.
I'll la Srlra (., K..alh Ja k.unlll. ria.
arpnlrr u4 Marhanlra hoi full? am
.ayl aati4 riama an.) ai'tr Attraa
llva IT. ....I!l..ri. I' . ...1 xnl aul.
(HASlit.R ll., WI.M muvir, H. IL
y.fl n a,
Writ today FREE bonk atari Ifcfeii tha IV.
t- J. ln taoaoua ann-am viral mtojai treat
tnf Itlra ami olhrt Kattal aa4
Coaoa ailmcnla. whka aaa
xtJuilvrrv A)w ! ilrtalk 4
our UKirttN AtsL'HANC'K
TO KLIMINATK PlUtsi
miliar ana (frfa.
ki.m,m PAiiF.srs rt r.
RECTAL Vj COIOft CLINIC
W. N. U., Portland, No. 45-1930."
I'urlng the French revolution's
reign of terror, the revolutionary
agent, Carrb r of Xat.tes, had prison
ers who were bound and placed la
boats with movable bottiiuis. These
were taken out In the Itlver Udra
anil when In midstream the bottom
were opened, preelp Hating the con
demned person into the water.
Th. Id.. I
"What was ihe mailer with thnt
girl?" asked the boss.
"I asked her If she wanted walk
Ifilt shoes," replied tho shoe clerk,
"and she flared up and told me sh
wanted mo to understand Nhe bevel
dated lth boys like that."
The Mod.m Wy
Cynthia Are you engaged to not
Itoxana Heavens, no I I've iuers
ly cot an option on him.
Mlatnl Not S""
ay iwaj. "M
" 52l! 7
mi "- . I
Readily obtained at any dniff.
store, the genuine easily identified
by the Chas. II. Fletcher signature
and the name Castoria on tha
wrapper like thia:
tMik till il