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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1911.
PRICES: 50c to $2.
M. Jules Layolle's French
Grand Opera Co.
OP M3W ORLEASS.
To-night. "La Bohen-c," Fri. Etc. "Sigurd;"
Sat. Mat.. "RigoleUo," Sat. Ere.. "Lakme."
REPERTOIRE FOR NEXT WEEK.
Mon.. "Ssamson and Delilah;" Tues., "Thais;"
Wed. Mat.. "La Boheme." Wed. Ere.. "Kaust;"
Thurs.. "Herodiade;" Kri.. "Homeo and Juliet;
Sat. Mat.. "Carmen." Sat. Ere.. "Lucia."
NEXT SUNDAY NIGHT
Sacred Easter Concert
By the Entire French
Grand Opera Co-
Including Ml'es Holland Scalar. Cortez. Din
Err. Blancard, MM Fontaine. Morati, Montana,
Hu'berty. Moore. Oailnl
With Complete Orchestra of 40
Prices: 25c to $1.50.
SEATS NOW SELLING.
Twice Daily, 2:15-8:15 'Cai
LYMAK H. HOWE Kffirtfiu.
Itiae in a Dirigible Balloon over Switzerland.
Making and Launchirg Uie Olvmpic. Dedi
cation of Roosevelt Dam Divolving Portrait
of Roosevelt. Taft Cannon and other.
Pncei Mats., adulu. 25c, children. 15 Eves..
Next Week ,
THE COLUMBIA r "Sweet Kitty
Plavers in 1 Belairs"
8 o'clock I The Bnili-llfrenu
II I n 8 o'clock I
mOnQaV. L jhjrn lrenir Eaiiter of-
And His Orchestra
With ELEONORl DC CISVEItOS,
Snprann, In a pronrainrae of Brent
merit. Including: selection from Mr.
Herbert nen opern.
April iiBth, sirnpjy Cynthia"
At III 9. ti reu now at box office.
Da I Mallnee 25i LvcninK" 23 50c. and 5c
UTi. 'TMIS OI THE W LTZ DRUM."
JLKK (.KM'Tt miTH LI I KBH 4 .'. Lyons
i V. Hoi kii s A. vt 1! o. ( art. lack A. lo-
le Kel'v Lirtl, i 1 Julian A. Der the Deluge.
nT 'WEEK'S SIPCKB BILL,
THL Ml -II VL KLvLLVllUN.
"THE LEADING LADY"
n.e NTfteii t relish Actor
Ard 12 Avw-ciaTe Londnn I'laver c iVc.
12:4.-. to II p. m.
The H yset ' tin 3 ct n Vaudeville.
D FIE OTHER BIO ACTS.
AU till week Matinees Dnlly.
ET WCCK ROSE SYDELL
ItOT.iliu every performance.
Kill Eeon -i". Kill Sullivan.
8. LYCEUM F5
ALL THIS WEEK
JARDIN DE PARIS
CORA I,H IM.STOV, Cliamplon
Female rentier, anil
IlGO, the Man of Mystery.
NEXT WEEK-Passing Parade
Matinee. 10c; Eirnlnsa, 10c and 20c
ALL THIS WEEK,
MWTEUIOls AMvZING AMUSING.
I.LLLL A. MUO ITiararter binging Duo.
ELS FORD the Buster Brown Girl.
TAMvW A (LWION 1 1 rnclv Musical Act.
HILIA HM.AKTi that nun White.
W IL0. &. Al IHlEi Comrd Bar" Act,
MAJESTIC -Mat. Mon., Wed., Sat.
This Week Sherlock Holmes.
Seat on Snle. Tel. If. JJUO.
Next Week "Mutter and Man."
B AS EBALL
3:30 WASHINGTON A;30
P.M. BOSTON W.M.
"MADE IN INDIA"
COLUMBIA 'VARSITY SHOW
An Original Musical Comedy.
GRAND BALLROOM, NEW WILLARD
Matinee and Evening. Monday. April If.
"Most elaborate and best staged yet." N. Y. Sun.
"A tremendous success." N. Y. American.
Feats on sale at the New Willard.
The Lone PromUed Perfect New Edi
tion of the
Exquisitely Hand-colored Throughout,
Will Be Exhibited nt the
927 Pennsylvania Avenue
Home of the Pipe Orson.
"The Greatest Picture Treat lu Year"."
Every Day From
10 a. m. to 11 p. m.
A PHOTOPLAY TREAT
Vnequaled Since the Introduction of
FALL OF TROY
See the spears clash.
V, See 2.000 men take part.
co lhA ntm.Tlllt on thn rltv
See the burning. Troy.
See the chariot race.
See the proud and beautiful Helen.
VIRGINIA, 9th and F and Q
April 16. 18, 19, 20. No Raise In Price.
HOTELS SWARMING RENOUNCES HOT
Prominent Chapter Leaders
Arrive for the Congress.
NEW CANDIDATE IN THE FIELD
Mrs. John Miller Horton'a Frlenda
Would Have Her Make Race for
President General Prominent In
the Social Life of Buffalo District
Interested in Mrs. Smallwood.
Another influx of delegates to the Con
tinental Congress of the D. A. R. arrived
in Washington jesterday. Already the
hotels are crowded with D. A. R. women,
who in many cases represent the pro
gressive element in their particular com
munity. To every accredited chapter
delegate there is an alternate, which,
with the visiting Daughters simply in
terested in watching the congress, the
number of women attending the congress
There will be more than 1.100 chapters
represented The Chicago chapter, which
is the largest in the society, will hae
nine delegates, and the next three largest
Buffalo. Pittsburg, and New York City
chapters w ill have seen six and five
The members of the different State or
ganizations and large chapters are con
gratulating one another on the fact that
most of the States and chapters are
sending uninstructed delegates.
The District is interested in the re-election
of its own ice president general.
Mr" George M. Sternberg, and the elec
tion of the State regent to succeed Mrs
George Smallwood. lme term of oliice
expires tills jear.
Mrs Sternberg, who has been an earn
est worker on the Continental Hall com
mittee, has an enormous following, and
her friends are sanguine as to her re
election The death during the jear of
two of the thirteen honorary vice pres
idents general included Miss Ma-y Desha,
of this city Among those mentioned for
this office are Mrs. Althea Randolph Be
dle. of New Jerse ; Mrs Alexander Pat
ton, ex-State regent of Pennsjlvania, and
Mrs Deere, of Illinois
While the programme has not been an
nounced in full, it has been learned that
a great deal of the week will be given
up to social events A memoritl -erv-Ice
fo- Miss Desha, one of the founders
of the society, and Mrs. C. S Darwin,
historian general, will be held Wednes
day evening. The voting will take place
early in the week, so the delegate, who
cannot remain until the last day, will
have a chance to participate in the elec
tion The nominations probably will be
made on Tuesday.
Reception for Mrs. Story.
The friends and supporters of Mrs
William Cumming Story will give a re
ception in her honor during the week,
probably Tuesday evening. Last night.
Mrs William Matfnjlv entertained in
honor of Mrs George Smallwood.
Mrs John Miller Hortnn. regent of the
Ruffalo Chapter, of more than 650 mem
bers, arrived in Washington last even
ing Many of the incoming delegates are
said to be urging Mrs. Horton to allow
them to present her name for president
general Mrs Horton is one or the lead
ing society women of Buffalo, and en
tertains iavishlv. Her election would add
social prestige to the office She has just
received the unanimous election of presi
dtnt of the Buffalo Federation of
Women's Clubs Mrs John T Lewis,
parliamentarian of the Buffalo Chapter,
end a teacher of parliamentary law at
Chautauqua, accompanies Mrs. Horton
as one of the delegates.
CLAIMS OF WOMEN
GIVEN TO RALPH
Announcing a visit to Director Ralph
at the Bureau of Engraving and Print
ing, to solicit an advance in wages.
women emplojed in that department last
nicht met in conference with officers or
the Central Labor Union in Tvpograph-
ical Temple It was saia Director naipn
stated his willingness to watch out for
the Interests of the women clerks
Milton Snellings said- "Our committee
was in conference with the women clerks
for the purpose of advising them on the
"We now are in communication with
Mr. Ralnh. and think some wav can be
found by which the girls may have in
creases in wages. If such promotion
cannot be made through the depart
ment, the committee has other plans
under consideration. These plans can
not be discussed in advance."
a loiter from the Secretary of the
Treasury showed the amounts returned
as surplus from the Bureau or engrav
ing and Printing, xne letter was rem
to show the possibility of promotion
being given the women clerks under
the present appropriation.
Send For A Free Trial Package and
You Will Be Overjoyed At The
Astonishing Belief and Cure.
Any one who has piles wants quick re
lief. If jou can't wait, drop into the next
ilnic store and get a 50c package of Pyra
mid Pile Cure. You will find relief right
away. The cure comes quick and is a
complete, permanent cure. Old. chronic
cases, mat lien an tne ume, Dieea, pro
trude, and are sore, become gangrenous
and are the very essence of utter misery.
Write to the Pyramid Drug Co.. 271 Pyra
mid Bldg., Marshall, Mich., for a free
trial package by mail, in plain wrapper,
of Pyramid Pile Cure. Such cases have
tried a dozen remedies, they believe
Jn nothing, expect to be operated
on, are sick, wear-, and discouraged.
They need this free trial. It will be a
revelation. The relief will bring back
their hopes of a cure; the remedy will
turn that hope into realization. A man in
Indiana past seventy lias suffered over
thirty years with bleeding piles. The free
trial of Pyramid Pile Cure was his first
real comfort. He was thoroughly cured
and has lived his remaining years in
neaceful enjoyment, doing such odd work
as would occupy his mind, and going
about with none of the restraint ana
hardships that always accompany piles,
Don't neclect to send for this free trial,
and remember you can always obtain
the regular 60c package In any drug
store, and be sure you get what you ask
TouTl tutor tha Una Snot of tna coofcmg at tn
Cafe and Restaurant
rtmoDi for steaks, chops, and nlada,
larpcrted German bears oa draft.
New Jersey Ave. and C St
AIR IN SCHOOLS
Dr. Watt, of Chicago, Says
It Dulls Senses.
Declaring that the high temperature
that exists in the public schools and pub
lic buildings in Washington is enough to
kill sage brush hens and Jack rabbits, and
urging the school-teachers to keep a
lower temperature in their rooms. Dr.
W. E. Watt, of Chicago, delivered a lec
ture on "Fresh air schools" yesterday
afternoon before a large audience of
teachers at the Central High School.
"The air In the average school is like
the air in a drjing kiln. This makes the
pupils nervous and saps their spirits,"
he said. "There should be more humidity
In the air. Hot air absorbs the moisture
of our bodies, and dulls our reasoning
poweis The old school-teachers, who
fuss with the Janitor and prevail on
him to heat their schoolrooms to a
temperature of S5 degrees are doing a
great harm to the children '
Dr Watt told of a kindergarten In
Chicago, where the children were taught
In a room with the temperature as low
as 32 degrees, and said that at the end
of the jear the children had learned
more than the ones taught in hot rooms.
JIASS meeting postponed.
Ilnslmnd of Mrs. Dlmock Dies In
evr York CItj.
Because of the recent death In New
York of Henry F. Dimock, husband of
the national president of the George
Washington Memorial Hall Association,
the mass meeting to which representa
tives of every fraternal, civic, scientific,
and commercial body In the District was
Invited, in the Chamber of Commerce
rooms last night, adjourned without con
sidering plans for the campaign to raise
Washington's $250,000 share.
A miss meeting will be held In the
Chamber next Tuesday, when plans for
the first steps In the house-to-house can
vass will be made.
HALSTEAD'S TRIAL MONDAY.
Stock Broker Will Be ArrniRncd on
Griffin Halstead. a well-known stock
broker of this city, who Is charged with
embezzling about J20.O00 from patrons,
will be arraigned before Justice Wright
Two indictments charging embezzle
ment and faKe pretenses were returned
against Halstead last October He has
since been at liberty under JIO.OOO bonds.
Peter Thomsen. an Ohio paper manu
facturer, charged with attempting to
bribe a government Inspector in his con
tract to supply the Post-office Depart
ment with postal cards, will be arraigned
DEATH OF NONAGENARIAN.
Mrs. Francea Mnrcenn Stricken at
Home of Her DanRhtcr.
After enjojing life for ninety jears.
Mrs Frances Marceau. whose husband,
Dominic Marceau, was a prominent grape
grower in Paris, France, and second cou
sin to the late Gen. Marceau, of the
French army, died at S o'clock Tuesday
evening at her daughter's home, 1351 U
street northwest, after an Illness of one
Mrs Marceau died of old age About
a month before her death she was com
pelled to go to bed, as she said she wns
worn out and very tired Mrs Marceau
was born in Paris, France. February 3.
121 She was a great hlp to her hus
band in producing wine from grapes, but
in 1S73 he died, and. as her children were
living in this country, she decided to come
to America. This was in 1SS5. She could
speak little English.
Mrs. Marceau is survived bv s(x chil
dren, three sons and three daughters, all
of whom live In this city At 10 30 o'clock
this morning the body will be taken to
Richmond. Va , where burial will take
place In Oakwood Cemetery.
EGG ROLLING ON MONDAY.
MnJ. Sjl-v ester Issues Orders for
White House Grounds.
MaJ Silvester yesterday issued orders
regulating the egg rolling at the White
House grounds, next Monday. The
grounds will be open to children from
9 o'clock in the morning until 1 o'clock
in the afternoon. The Marine Band will
give a concert In the afternoon from 3.30
o'clock to 5 30.
One sergeant and thirty policemen,
under the direction of Capt. Sullivan,
will maintain order. No pushcarts, ven
ders, or the like will be permitted on the
SITE PLEASES TAFT.
Conprrntnlntes All Souls' Church on
At the annual meeting of the congrega
tion of All Souls' Church last night the
following additional members of the
board of trustees, to serve three years,
were elected: Mrs. Thomas M. Woodruff,
Louis H. Stabler, and Gen. Maxwell V. Z.
Woodhull: two years, to fill an unex
pired term, Mrs. Whitman Cross; secre
tary for ono year, Archibald King, and
treasurer for one year, Charles E. Hood.
Mrs. Daniel White and Prof. A. W.
Spanhoofd were elected members of the
executive board of the Sunday school.
Rev. Dr. U. G. B. Pierce, pastor, read
a letter from President Taft congratulat
ing the congregation upon the selection
of the site of the new church to be
erected at Vermont avenue and K street
northwest. Senator Fletcher, of Florida,
presided. Although the financial status
of the church was discussed, nothing offi
cial was done regarding the financial
campaign or the sale of the present
Trips to Old Point.
Among the numerous points of his
toric interest adjacent to Old Point and
Norfolk, Williamsburg. Petersburg, York
town, and Appomattox, are within easy
reach by steamer and rail. The trip by
day up the James River Is unequaled in
this country. The old Colonial estates
of tho first gentlemen of Virginia, are
preserved in all their gandeur and the
river is also rich in civil war associa
tions. The steamers of the Norfolk &
Washington line make close connection
for these points and round trip tickets
can be had upon application at their
city ticket office, 720 Fourteenth street
northwest. In the Bona Buuaing.
Gives Lectnre In French.
"Lacordnlre" was the subject of a lee
ture delivered In French last night by
Henri d' Aries, a Dominican father, at the
residence of Mrs. Robert Hinckley, 1623
Sixteenth street nortnwest. Father d'Arles
spoke of the distinguished preacher as
an orator, an educator, and a monk.
Would Batld Jfew Road.
A meeting of the Kent District Citizens
Association recently organized to build
a new road into Washington from Dodge
Park via Bladensburg, will be held Tues
day night at the Lodge, Dodge Park,
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Fvi aasWs5S uHnB9BliHj'TC JMbsj i& r
Hibbs Building Uses
Potomac Electric Service
This beautiful building bears strong evidence of
the architect's skill and engineering ability. When
the plans were being prepared considerable thought
was given to the electrical equipment and means of
supply of the required current. Potomac Electric
Service was adopted because it was deemed the best.
Experience has demonstrated that such is the case.
A Substantial Saving of Money
The cost is in proportion to the current con
sumed. Therefore improvements in electric lamps
mean further savings of money, increased efficiency,
greater satisfaction. The private electric plant en
courages extravagance Potomac Electric Service
encourages and fosters economy and promotes com
fort and convenience.
The building owner who adopts Potomac Elec
tric Service is sure of securing the best and most
reliable service at the least possible cost.
POTOMAC ELECTRIC POWER CO.
nfi fFrfT WnMaTnBBBaWaBBnM -"JBaaBBBaffB
MRS. BARNEY GIVES
PROPERTY TO GIRLS
Contlnneil from Page One.
Ohio banker, who made millions from
the manufacture of passenger cais.
Her two daughters have inherited Mrs
Barney's artistic talents, hut not her
fondness for Washington, where they de
cline to live. Miss Natalie Barney for
j ears has spent the greater part of
her time in the Orient, devoting her life
to the Bahal faith Miss Laura makes
her home in Paris, where she Is regarded
as a gifted sculptor and a promising
Mrs. Barney Is noted for her charities.
She founded Neighborhood House, of
which she is the principal patron.
Kldnnppeil the .Statue.
Several months ago the National Capi
tal was agog over the presence of a
statue on the lawn of the Barney man
sion in Massachusetts avenue. Mrs.
Barney was kept busy for several weeks
making denials by cable from Paris that
the statue represented her daughter
Natalie, who. It was understood, had
poed for the sculptor. Those who in
spected the statue declared the features
portrayed, as well as the figure out
lined, were those of Miss Barney.
Hardly had this controversy closed
when somebody kidnapped the statue In
the quiet hour of the night and set It
up in Sheridan circle, much to the
amusement of tho populace, annoyance
of the police, and the Indignation of the
Barnejs and their friends. The statue
now reposes in the Barney mansion.
MRS. LAWRENCE REFUSES
TO GIVE UP PROPERTY
New York, April 12. Mrs. Julia Watt
Morris Curtlss Lawrence Is not giving
up her Inheritance of a third of $6,000,000
or more, and her disposition (Of her own
$600,000 because her children by one hus
band are piqued and apprehensive, be
cause at a ripe age she has married
again, and have had "conservators" ap
pointed In Connecticut for her property
and her person.
"To-day's decision at Bridgeport, Conn.,
by a probate Judge, against the removal
of the conservator of her estate for no
reason, finally disposes of the contest,"
said her attorney, L. Laflln Kellogg to
night. "In Connecticut, you know, we
must go before all lower boards before
we can take appeal.
"Our action before Probate Judge
Nobbs was merely formal; we produced
but one witness. Now we will appeal
to the higher court. Aside from the
appeal we will, on April 15, bring an
action to remove Judge E. S. Banks as
conservator of Mrs. Lawrence's estate,
on the ground that his appointment was
contrary to public policy."
A month ago Mrs. Lawrence s position
was this: In Connecticut she had been
adjudged incompetent to manage her per
son or her estate. In New Tork she
had been adjudged Incompetent to man
age her estate. .
Then she married Dr. Lawrence. Now
she-and her attorneys contend that her
marriage should relieve her from charge
Drives Anto in Wlndoir.
In endeavering to avoid a collision with
a"street""carand g automobile, both of
which were In his path, William A. Bass,
of 152 F street northwest, drove his auto
mobile Into the plate glass show window
of Becker's store, 1326 F street north
west, at 9:5 o'clock last night. The
machine was not damaged, and Bass
rode away in 1L The accident Is said
to have been unavoidable. ..... v
F5r.t Ueiit. tWLLIAM W. BESSELL, Thirteenth
Infantry, it relieted from duty aa constructing
Qiiarterma-itrr at Kort Wood, N. Y.
Lieut. Col. JMES II. ERWIN. catalry. is detailed
for CTTice In the Inirjector General's Depart
ment, and will report to the commanding general,
the Maneuter division. San Antonio. Tex.
The following named engineers. Coast Artillery
Corps, will t amt to the stations indicated:
I KA S. S.NODGKASS. Fort Totten. N. Y.. to
Fort Hancock. N. J.. MEYER SILVERMAN,
Kcrt Hamilton. X. Y.. to Kort Barrancas, Fla..
for duty at Fort Pickens. Fla.; JULIUS E.
Hl'En.NElt. Fort Hancock, N. J., to Fort Ham
ilton. X. Y.
LcaTe of absence for four months, to take effect
upon his promotion to the grade of captain, or on
Mar 10. 1911, is granted First Lieut- JAMES H
COVIO. Twentj-flfth Infantry.
The letTe of absence heretofore granted First Lieut.
THOMAS H. EMERSON, Corps of Engineers.
is extruded one morth.
The following orders haro been issued:
Lieut. Commander R. H. LEIGH, detached duty
Washington; to gpecial duty, Nary Department,
Washington. D. C.
Erwgn L. F. THIBAULT, detached duty Vermont:
to duty Fore Rirer Shipbuilding Company.
Quincy. Maw., connection fitting out Walke. and
duty on board when placed in commivsiou.
Ensign A. M. COHEN, detached duty Kansas; to
M!dililiman T. N. ALFORD. detached duty Colo
rado, to duty New York Shipbuilding Company,
Camden, X. J., connection fitting out Ammen,
and duty on board when placed in commission.
Midshipman H. R. VAX DE BOE. orders of March
SI. 1911. reroked: detached duty California; to
naval hotpttal. Mars Ialand, CaL, for observation
Midshipman C. H. MADDOX, detached duty Mich
igan; to duty Bailey.
Midshipman E. L. ELLIXGTOX. detached dnty
California; to naval hospital. Mare Island, CaL,
for observation and report.
Wind Prevents Flights.
A crowd of Washington's fashionables
was attracted to the Speedway yester
day afternoon to witness the flights of the
Rex Smith biplane, but tho strong wind
and the fact the polo grounds were being
used by officers from Fort Myer pre
vented any flying:
FATHER G0LDBACH BURIED.
Impressive Funeral Services Held
for Drowned Teacher.
The body of Rev. Francis O. Goldbach,
S. J., who was drowned Monday while
canoeing with two students of George
town University, was burled yesterday
morning in the cemetery on the college
Impressive services were held in Dahl
gren Chapel, when Rev. Joseph J. Hlm
mel, S. J , president of the university,
officiated. AH the priests at the insti
tution were present as well as the stu
Outerbrldge and Warwick Montgomery,
who were canoeing with Rev. Father
Goldbach when the accident occurred,
jesterday were reported sufficiently Im
proved at the university hospital to re
turn to their home at 1743 Rhode Island
RECEPTION FOR STUDENTS.
F. K. Walters Gives Address on
Capitol Fire nt Allmny.
The District of Columbia Library Association gave
an informal reception last night in the Public Li
brary in honor of the students and teachers of the
New York State Library, of Albany. X. Y.; the
Dmel Library School, of Philadelphia, and the
Syracuse University Library School, who are making
their annual tour of inflection of public licranes.
V. AY. Bishop, rresided and made a short ad
dress. George F. Bowerman, librarian of the Public
Library, spoke on the libraries of Washington.
F. K. Walters, vice director of the New York
State Library School, gave an Interesting account of
the recent fire in the capitol at Albany. Miss J. R,
Donnelly gave an address of greetings on behalf of
the Drexel students.
Mr. Strans Returns Home.
Accompanied by his wife, Nathan
Straus left Washington yesterday morn
ing for his home in New York City, after
a brief visit here for the purpose of
having a bill presented asking Congress
to make an appropriation to carry on the
pasteurized milk laboratory established
by Mr. Straus.
TRIBUTE TO DEAD
Crowds Bare Heads in Kain
at Johnson's Funeral.
Cleveland, April 12 Thousands lin
ed the route of the funeral cortage of
the late Tom L. Johnson and stood in
the rain with bared heads as the hearse
and the carriages passed from the for
mer mayor's apartments in the' Knick
erbocker to the Union Depot this after
noon. The train left at 6:10 o'clock,
bearing the body to New York, whero
the burial will take place.
At the Knickerbocker a short serv
ice was held, with the Rev. h! R. Cooley
officiating. The room was filled with
The greatest crowds were at the city
hall. East Ninth street and Publia
square. Many had waited for three
hours. Councllmen were standing on
the curb, and city officials were grouped
beside them. Practically every busi
ness house on the route downtown was
closed for the few minutes that the
hearse was in view.
The private car Livingston was attach
ed to the New York express.
In New Y'ork Rev. Mr. Cooley will de
liver a brief address at the grave before
the burial. Mrs. Johnson and others of
the Johnson family will remain in the
William Jennings Bryan will be one of
the pallbearers at the funeral In Brook
lyn. The other pallbearers will be C M.
Bates, Lincoln Steffens, A. J. Moxham,
Representative Henry George, Jr., Au
gust Lewis, and Philip Brennan.
Away With Pills and Purgatives!
The habit of taking ealta or strong cathartio pills
every time you want to loosen the bowels Is a bad one,
for In time you will destroy the activity of the digestive
tract and you will have to rely entirely on medicines for
action. This Is not a pleasant thing to look forward to.
From Infancy o old age the use of strong purgatives
should be avoided. This can be done by the use of a
mild laxative like Dr. Caldwell's Syrop Pepsin. While
It is mild enough for a baby to use, yet it is strong
enough to give action In the most robust constitution.
The letters of Indorsement the doctor gets are from no
one class mothers who take It, mothers who give It to
babies and children, people In the prime of life, and old
people. It Is successful with them all. It Is In truth the
ideal remedy for constipation. Indigestion, biliousness,
heartburn, gas on the stomach, sour stomach and all oth
er manifestations of stomach, liver or bowel trouble. A
bottle can be obtained of any druggist at fifty cents or
one dollar, but you can make a free trial of It by writing
Dr. Caldwell for a free sample bot
tle. He will be glad to send It to
you. You cannot oo oetter man
read the letters printed here, and
then act on their suggestions.
Dr. CaliweM doe not feel that .the
nnrckaae of his remedy eada his ob
llgatloa. He fcaa arpeelaUlsed in, stom
ach, liver amd bwel diseases for
over forty years and will be pleased
to rive the reader aay advice on
the sabjeet free of eavarae. All are
welcome to write hlaa. Whether for
the medical advice or the free sam
ple address hlaa Dr. W. B. Caldwell,
Ml Caldwell Batldlag,' Moatlcello,
. jCLffif niaB BBBBSBlaBBBBBBSlllrAyL. aBBBBT
The following are some extracts from letters Dr. Cald
well has received:
"I received the sample of Syrup Pepsin, liked it. and
have bought a regular bottle of our druggist. It is an
excellent medicine and very pleasant to take. I would
not do without It again." Robert J. Allison, Walnut Bot
"I haven't had a bad spell with my stomach since tak
ing the first dose of Syrup Pepsin. I continued to take It
for some time, as I had been afflicted for nearly twelve
years and couldn't expect wonders overnight, but the
fact is I can eat anything nowand feel as if I had 'a new
lease on life." G. W. Selby, Brashear, Mo.
"Tour Syrup Pepsin is unquestionably a flne remedy for
stomach and bowel trouble, and should be in every home.
While this Is given voluntarily, and comes to you un
solicited, you may use It to promote the sale of your
valuable remedy. May success attend you In the Intro
duction of this flne and valuable medicine." E. B. Gib
son, Crystal Springs, Miss.
"I received your sample bottle of Syrup Pepsin and
liked It bo much that I bought a bottle from my drug
gist and have taken nearly all of that and will get an
other bottle soon. I like it better than anything of the
kin r I have ever tried." Mrs. John Ll. Moore. Clinton. Ky.
"I received your sample bottle and have used two oth
er bottles besides. I find it a very good medicine. I keep
it In the house all the time. Would not do without it."
Mrs. Dollie Graves, Hamilton, Ohio.
- "I have used your Syrup Pepsin for years and would
not he without It." W. I. Bryant, P. SI, Bardis, Tenn.